Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
Nicholas is the eldest son of a wealthy suburban family, whose businesswoman mother makes deals from a helicopter and has an affair with her business partner. His cheerful, alcoholic father... See full summary »
A deadpan, picaresque buddy comedy about two old friends through a series of urban adventures, loosely connected by the skull of an executed French aristocrat. Winter Song is a typically ... See full summary »
A story told quietly of Vincent a welder at a large and seemingly toxic plant along the Rhône, living in a village with his sons, wife, and mother, saying little to each other. Vincent ... See full summary »
Gia is a carefree young percussionist who works at a theater in Tbilisi, capital of Georgia. He lives in a small apartment with his mother. Gia spends his days flitting from friend to ... See full summary »
Awarded the Special Jury Prize at the 41st Venice International Film Festival, this absurdist comedy, with its sprawling cast of crooks, thieves, anarchists, prostitutes, chief inspectors, ... See full summary »
Alix de Montaigu,
Nicolas is an artist, a filmmaker who merely wants to express himself and whom everyone wishes to reduce to silence. When he first starts out in Georgia, the "ideologists" hope to gag him, ... See full summary »
The film depicts daily life in an Senegalian village. The people sleep, eat, make love, pray for rain, et cetera, while civilization, by way of timber trucks and tree fellers, is slowly ... See full summary »
if i hadn't seen his Otar Iosseliani's next film, 1999's masterpiece
Plancher des vaches !". So my comment will probably be linked to the two
films rather than only to this particularly strange journey, adrift in a
Parisian's tramp mind. War is the main thread that links his dreams, as he
embodies a medieval king, or a communist leader, or remembers of his
east-european country, ravaged by war.
But more interesting is the permanent obsession, for Iosseliani, of typical
features like Cinema in itself, Paris, where the director actually lives
(he's from Georgia), tramps, alcohol and songs. The scenes which I think
'real' in opposition to 'dreamt' ones, mainly show the hero, with his
unfortunate friends, but still happy singing beautiful harmonies. Just like
the last scene (and others) from "Adieu,..".
It is a bit difficult to follow the plot, since there are so many different
ages edited together, but as the very first sequence shows us, this is only
Cinema. So just let your mind wander with the pictures.
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