Hamlet’s latest live-action adaptation of Robert Louis Stevenson’s The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, the novel that spawned a sequel, is a pretty good looking ride.

There’s a fair amount of action, some good comedy and lots of romance, and you can’t help but fall in love with the characters.

The main villain, the villainous Count Bleck, has been a bit of a problem since the first film, with a number of other villains taking the stage as well, but the villain’s been largely under-utilised, and Hamlet is getting to play him a bit better this time around.

It’s a good ride and the characters have been brought to life in a way that makes them feel real and relatable.

Hamlet’s plot involves a new playboy playboy (played by James Nesbitt) who finds himself entangled in a conspiracy involving his old pal and mentor, Captain Jack (John Cleese).

Hamlets original playwright, Stephen Mangan, has had to turn to his own script for some of the most iconic scenes in the original book, and he has managed to get Hamlet back into the mix in a big way.

The film is based on an original script written by James Hickey and Ian McDiarmid.

Hickey’s script is a rather long and complex story, and while it’s a fairly simple and predictable one, it’s actually quite different from the one we’ve seen before.

In the original, Jack is an aristocratic aristocrat who is looking for an opportunity to prove his loyalty to the crown by helping to rescue his beloved granddaughter (Jennifer Connelly) from a group of assassins.

In Hamlets, Jack has to work with a rogue playboy played by John Cleese to get the princess away from a number and dangerous enemies.

That sounds simple enough, but there are quite a few twists and turns that make this script a bit more complicated and interesting.

What makes this a pretty exciting ride is the way the characters interact with each other.

It feels like Hamlet was created by a lot of different people, and the story is told through different actors.

The playboy Jack is a really great character, but when he gets caught up in the conspiracies of his playboy pal, he loses his grip of reality and becomes a more unreliable narrator.

For example, there are a lot more conversations between the playboy and his playmate.

There are many scenes in which the playboys friendship with the princess is tested, and Jack and his friends are constantly on the lookout for evidence of what the princess really wants, and they find a lot that doesn’t seem to fit their ideas.

There is also the scene where the play boys friend, the playgirl, is kidnapped by some masked gangsters and has to be rescued by a mysterious young girl named Amadie (Carol Richardson), who has been abducted by the same gangsters.

Amadie’s character is very interesting, as is the relationship between her and the playwright.

They are both really smart, but they don’t quite see eye-to-eye.

They both have their own opinions, and although their love for each other is so strong, they don and are at odds over the direction of their lives.

This is a film that is all about the journey, and we really wanted to see Hamlets’ journey come to an end, especially as it is set in the very early 19th century, so we were very happy to see that.

We had to admit, though, that we were a bit disappointed that we weren’t able to see the playbills original version of the play.

There is a bit too much history and detail in this film to really see it, so it’s probably best to watch the original version first.

The film has some good acting from both characters, but we don’t really have much of a feel for how well the characters are connected or if they really have any sort of overarching plot.

There were a couple of scenes where they were in close proximity, but it didn’t really feel like the characters were truly on the same page.

It’s a pretty clever twist to have the characters come together in a very different way, but if you haven’t seen the original play, we don’ t think it’s worth getting in for the first time.

Overall, Hamlets is a decent looking, enjoyable ride.

You can catch Hamlets in cinemas starting on December 9, with the film hitting UK cinemas on December 16.

You can find out more about Hamlets from the official synopsis.