Frozen in Fear stars Eric Roberts as Sean, a deeply disturbed but talented artist. When an East Coast art dealer (Catherine Oxenberg) becomes intrigued by Sean's work, she travels to his small Montana hometown to meet him. Sean suffered a horrific moment as a child when he witnessed the murder of his own mother. Now there are women missing from his usually sleepy hometown.
After the scene of Ellina McCormick is abduction, camera slowly pans from legs to her face showing her naked body strapped to the table. In the same scene, when Eric starts to speaking to her placing his chick on her face, you can clearly see Ellina's black bra, in the next scene, naked body is scene without showing her face. See more »
Bodies, their owners, their limits before you do a nose job, think about it twice!
DVDs can be purchased for stupid reasons. Here's one: I saw a documentary about famous producer Robert Evans. In the internet I read that the man was married for eleven days to a woman called Katherine Oxenberg an intriguing name for people who live in the German speaking world, makes me think instantly of a delicious soup. I did not know the woman (honestly) and thought: hm, let's have a look at her. So, again through the internet, I ordered the none too expensive disc. And now I know her, sort of.
I did not have the patience to watch this movie through to the end, the uninspired, predictable script and the none too good direction are to blame. The locations in Montana are dramatically beautiful, the actors do an OK job and the art on display an important point in the plot is kinda interesting. The basic idea for the story combined with the isolated location actually had some potential. It was used badly.
But the most irritating thing about The Flying Dutchman was Mrs. Oxenberg's nose. It just never seemed to settle comfortably in her face and I quickly developed an unhealthy fixation on that apparently man made body part, ever wondering what it would do next. Oh, what a tragedy! It probably looks great on fotos for glamour magazines, but as soon as the carrier is seen moving, it develops a strange, inexplicable and not entirely welcome presence. How bizarre. How sad.
1 of 5 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this