The movie, that is. It's a wonderful movie.
Now, I'll say it is nothing like Star Wars, the typical buddy movie, or the latest shoot-out.
Brooklyn is a quiet movie which explores yearning for freedom and a new life while grieving the life left behind.
It tells the story of a young Irish woman who is leaving her mother and sister behind in Ireland while she seeks a better life.
The scene where Ellis Lacey stands along the rail of the ship somberly watching her mom and sister looking up at her to say good-bye is a poignant one.
It's a relatable moment.
Maybe you dropped off a child at college, camp, or kindergarten and felt tears welling and heart beating as you said good-bye.
The young lass finds her way to Brooklyn, New York which is home to many people from Ireland during the 1950s. Her trip was assisted by the Catholic Church and a fatherly priest. She lives in a boardinghouse with a house mother and five temporary "sisters." She has a job in a fancy department store.
Written on her face is the loneliness and fear of trying to make it in a new and strange place. The priest gives her help and advice. She takes a night class and begins to find her place in her new world.
The movie unfolds from there with a twist or two along the way as we follow Ellis - played extraordinarily well by Saoirse Ronan - down the road of her life complete with detours.
You'll enjoy the trip, all the way to Brooklyn.