Take this The Grand Budapest Hotel quiz to find out which character from The Grand Budapest Hotel you are. Answer these quick questions to find out. Play it now!
A young woman reads a book by a man who recounts about staying at the previously opulent Grand Budapest Hotel, which is now run-down.
Zero Mustafa, Zubrowka’s former richest man, greets him at the hotel. To celebrate the author’s admiration, Zero takes him out to dinner, where he tells his amazing story of how he came to own the Grand Budapest.
Maybe it’s the narrative of Zero’s boss, Gustave H. A seasoned concierge, Gustave demands nothing but the finest from his coworkers. As the hotel’s new front-desk attendant, Gustave trains Zero to the highest standards. As we learn soon, Gustave is a gentleman who enjoys entertaining old women who are in need of some attention.
When Zero learns that Madame D., one of these women, has been found dead, he and Gustave rush to her residence. A valuable picture has been left to Gustave by Madame D, and her family is not happy. While Gustave is wrapping the picture to smuggle it out of the house, Serge, the family butler, places a letter in the back of the painting that Gustave is unaware of.
Military police led by Gustave’s old friend Henckels arrive within minutes and arrest him for Madame D’s murder. In order for Zero and his new inmates to escape, he smuggles excavating tools into Gustave with the help of his girlfriend Agatha (who works at Mendl’s pastry store). Also, you must try to play this The Grand Budapest Hotel quiz.
The Grand Budapest Hotel quiz
For refusing to comply with family demands, Jopling, a henchman for Dmitri, the not-very-nice son of Madame D., murders Deputy Kavocs, the executor of Madame D.’s estate.
“Author” is simply labeled on a statue, and a teenage girl is approaching it. He begins by telling a story about his stay at The Grand Budapest Hotel many years ago. Years earlier, we glimpse a younger version of the Author staying at the hotel. Mr. Zero Moustafa, the hotel’s owner, informs the author that he appreciates his writing and asks him to dinner so that he may explain to him how he came to possess the establishment.
As we dine, we’re transported back to 1932, when The Grand Budapest Hotel was at its peak. A wealthy 80-year-old dowager countess, Madame D., is currently having an affair with Gustave, the hotel’s meticulous and extremely competent concierge.
Gustave hears about Madame D.’s death shortly after her visit. Mr. Moustafa and Zero, the new lobby boy, pay their respects at Madame D’s house. Her children, extended family, and lawyer, Mr. Kovacs, are all waiting to hear the countess’ will read out in the room. It is revealed by Kovacs that Madame has given Gustave a precious artwork, Boy With Apple, in her will. Dmitri, the son of Madame D., wants Gustave arrested. No sooner do Gustave and Zero leave than they grab the painting from the wall and hide it in the hotel.
About the quiz
This Wes Anderson film, starring Ralph Fiennes and Tony Revolori, has all of the aesthetic weirdness you’ve come to expect from the director. It’s not his best film, but it’s still humorous, entertaining, and creatively done.
While the trailers merely hint at the movie’s narrative, The Grand Budapest Hotel is a colorful, whimsical representation of a bygone period with a dash of James Bond intrigue thrown in for good measure.
This is to be expected considering the weird and unusual quality of the plot. Jeff Goldblum, Harvey Keitel, Jude Law, Bill Murray, Ed Norton, Saoirse Ronan, Jason Schwartzman, Tilda Swinton, F. Murray Abraham, Tom Wilkinson, and Owen Wilson are all underutilized in cameo appearances, but all make the most of their time on screen. Also, Fiennes and Revolori, the film’s main characters and the only real unknown among the ensemble, have great chemistry and produce funny and emotional performances.
However, its greatest strength is its screenplay. It brings to life the numerous vivid characters and situations Anderson has imagined. A few brief moments in the middle of the film, though, cause the film to lose its edge. Saoirse Ronan, in particular, suffers as a result of the over-reliance on cameo roles. I didn’t mind the occasional blast of gore or violence, but some might find them offensive.