Follow a week in the life of a young folk singer as he navigates the Greenwich Village folk scene of 1961. Guitar in tow, huddled against the unforgiving New York winter, he is struggling to make it as a musician against seemingly insurmountable obstacles -- some of them of his own making.Written by
After the cat escapes the Gorfeins' home, Llewyn gets in the elevator and the print on the wall is taken from a famous photo of tragic jazz pioneer Buddy Bolden and his band in New Orleans. See more »
Pappi calls Davis after he finishes the session, this scene is there in the beginning and at the end. Both are two separate shot twice(same scene recorded twice), where they are same as per the story line.If you see, pappi calls davis by right hand in the front and the back side shots in the beginning scene, but in the last scene, he calls him by his right hand from the front side shot and by left in the back side shot. With that davis's leaning and the woman crossing differs in both scene. When it is the same scene, why did they record that twice? See more »
It's like a gust of wind that never stops. I was altered, disturbed and amused by the clarity of this poets. From Joel and Ethan to Bruno Delbonnel, Oscar Isaac, to T Bone Burnett and everyone who enters, even for an instant, this sublime, unique, startling P.O.V. Aware but never condescending to the audience. No explanation as to why this story deserved to be told. The answers are private, deeply personal, enlightening and, at times, chillingly transparent. The face of Oscar Isaac, my God! For me one of the most enthralling discoveries of 2013. At times it reminded me of an updated character in an Italian Neo-realistic film, others one of those images from one of Martin Donovan's sessions. I sat through Inside Llewyn Davis twice in a row. I can't wait to repeat the experience soon again.
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