IMDb > Cremaster 3 (2002)
Cremaster 3
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Cremaster 3 (2002) More at IMDbPro »

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Overview

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Release Date:
25 May 2003 (Iceland) See more »
Genre:
Plot:
The third film of a five-part art-installation epic -- it's part-zombie movie, part-gangster film. Full summary » | Add synopsis »
NewsDesk:
(2 articles)
L’Oreal Announces New Ambassador: Aimee Mullins
 (From Hollywoodnews.com. 20 February 2011, 12:24 PM, PST)

Cremaster 3
 (From The Hollywood Reporter. 25 April 2003)

User Reviews:
The Unshaven Mole See more (41 total) »

Cast

  (in credits order)
Richard Serra ... Hiram Abiff
Matthew Barney ... The Entered Apprentice

Aimee Mullins ... The Entered Novitiate / Oonagh MacCumhail
Paul Brady ... Cloud Club Maitre D'
Terry Gillespie ... Cloud Club Barman

Mike Bocchetti ... Grand Master
David Edward Campbell ... Grand Master
James Pantoleon ... Grand Master

Jim Tooey ... Grand Master
Nesrin Karanouh ... Gary Gilmore

Peter Donald Badalamenti II ... Fionn MacCumhail (as Peter D. Badalamenti)
The Mighty Biggs ... Fingal
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Heather Coker ... Dancer
James Drescher ... Lead Singer - Murphy's Law

Todd Christian Hunter ... Mason (as Todd Hunter)
Joseph P. McDonnell ... Master Mason
Roger Miret ... Lead Singer - Agnostic Front
Courtney Patton ... Principal dancer

Alexandra Sawyier ... Dancer
Jerry Skids ... Punk
Kerry Stichweh ... Order of the Rainbow for Girls

Tara Stiles ... Principal Dancer
Sofie Zamchick ... Baby Giant (singing voice)
Fast Ali ... Mosher (uncredited)

Directed by
Matthew Barney 
 
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Matthew Barney 

Produced by
Matthew Barney .... producer
Barbara Gladstone .... producer
Chelsea Romersa .... associate producer
 
Original Music by
Jonathan Bepler 
 
Cinematography by
Peter Strietmann 
 
Film Editing by
Matthew Barney 
Christopher Seguine 
Peter Strietmann 
 
Production Design by
Hal McFeely III 
Matthew D. Ryle 
 
Art Direction by
James David Goldmark 
 
Set Decoration by
Graham Guerra 
 
Costume Design by
Linda LaBelle 
 
Makeup Department
Gabriel Bartalos .... special makeup effects artist (as Gabe Bartalos)
Regina Harris .... makeup artist
Clayton Martinez .... makeup effects technician
 
Production Management
Jessica Frost .... production supervisor
Kristin Schattenfield .... production manager
 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Tony Gerber .... assistant director: Guggenheim Museum sequence
 
Sound Department
Dave Paterson .... sound designer
Jay Peck .... foley artist
Matt Rocker .... sound editor
Wharton Tiers .... production sound mixer
 
Special Effects by
Craig J. McIntyre .... special effects makeup
Rorie D. van Klaveren .... special effects assistant
 
Visual Effects by
Luis Cataldi .... digital effects artist
YouJin Choung .... digital compositor
Perry Harovas .... animator
Adam Martinez .... CG supervisor
Dan McNamara .... compositing supervisor
JaeWook Park .... digital compositor
Kevin Romond .... visual effects technical director
Matt Wallin .... visual effects supervisor (as Matthew Wallin)
Keith Yurevitz .... digital intermediate operator
 
Camera and Electrical Department
Sandor Temlock .... camera operator
 

Production CompaniesDistributorsSpecial EffectsOther Companies

Additional Details

Runtime:
182 min | UK:179 min
Country:
Color:
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Goofs:
Continuity: After the teeth have begun to exit the Apprentice's prolapsed intestine, there is an overhead shot of the hitmen standing around the Apprentice on the dentist's chair. The view of the intestine is slightly blocked by the back of one of the hitmen, but as he shifts from side to side, the teeth are nowhere to be seen.See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in Film Geek (2005)See more »

FAQ

This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.
6 out of 10 people found the following review useful.
The Unshaven Mole, 27 January 2007
Author: tedg (tedg@filmsfolded.com) from Virginia Beach

I suppose you have to have already made a decision about who you a re and how cinema fits in your life to lucidly decide the first things about this. What is it and how will it speak to you?

I've now seen the "long" version and a 30 minute cut that was apparently done for exhibiting at The Guggenheim for patrons with less patience. Actually, with a different score that short version would be something useful. It isn't that the score is offensive. It is, but that's not what I'm trying to avoid. (Bjork's handling of "Restraint" was apt while annoying.) What he needs is something that plays with his symbol-universe sonically.

The short version cuts out the whole Chrysler erection sequence and shortens the Guggenheim. There's less Crisco tossing.

You may like this. It reeks of importance. It has layers of symbology, at least so far as notations and is very much like those paintings from that era when you could say: those grapes "stand for" so and so and that reclining lamb next to them "means" such and such. So okay: scots freemasonry as dedeconstruction, punk fried eggs, Dante's circles of museum hell, manufactured women except one beast goddess...

It seems for some of these he comes up with the symbol systems first, then surveys what material he has and then forms a performance out of that based on objects and himself. That's weak tea for me. "Cremaster 1" was an important and rich experience for me. That's because I believe he started with the images and built everything around that. Its really quite brilliant and I recommend it to you.

But not this. Its his own yard sale. Don't go.

Ted's Evaluation -- 1 of 3: You can find something better to do with this part of your life.

Was the above review useful to you?
See more (41 total) »

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