The Comfort of Strangers
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2 items from 2017

First Trailer For ‘The Child In Time’ Starring Benedict Cumberbatch [Watch]

12 September 2017 6:45 AM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

Author Ian McEwan is hot stuff all of a second. The multi-award-winning British author is no stranger to screen adaptations — “The Comfort Of Strangers” and “The Cement Garden” in the early 90s, and “Enduring Love” and the Oscar-nominated “Atonement,” to name but a few — but 2017 marks something close to peak McEwan.

Two movies based on his work are premiering at Tiff at the moment — “On Chesil Beach,” with Saoirse Ronan (read our review here) and “The Children Act” with Emma Thompson.

Continue reading First Trailer For ‘The Child In Time’ Starring Benedict Cumberbatch [Watch] at The Playlist. »

- Oliver Lyttelton

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Venice Film Review: ‘First Reformed’

30 August 2017 12:16 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Paul Schrader has always been an amazingly protean filmmaker — going all the way back to the late ’70s, when the screenwriter of “Taxi Driver” first stepped behind the camera, leaping from “Blue Collar” to “American Gigolo,” from “Cat People” to “Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters,” from “Patty Hearst” to “The Comfort of Strangers,” from “Auto Focus” to “The Canyons.” Throughout his career, though, there are myths, memes, and motifs that remain quintessentially Schraderian: the repressed Calvinist upbringing that resulted in his never seeing a film until he was in his late teens; his fixation on the “transcendental” high rhapsodic austerity of Bresson, Dreyer, and Ozu; and, through all the pointy-headed fixation, the way he retained a down-and-dirty B-movie grandiosity.

Schrader’s “First Reformed,” which premiered tonight at the Venice Film Festival, spans those high/low, art/pulp obsessions with a reach as arresting as it is (knowingly) nutty. The movie is about a pensive, melancholy »

- Owen Gleiberman

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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2013 | 2012 | 2010 | 2009

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