The adventures of Gustave H, a legendary concierge at a famous hotel from the fictional Republic of Zubrowka between the first and second World Wars, and Zero Moustafa, the lobby boy who becomes his most trusted friend.
F. Murray Abraham,
In the late 1960s/early 1970s, a San Francisco cartoonist becomes an amateur detective obsessed with tracking down the Zodiac Killer, an unidentified individual who terrorizes Northern California with a killing spree.
Robert Downey Jr.,
On the occasion of his fifth wedding anniversary, Nick Dunne reports that his wife, Amy, has gone missing. Under pressure from the police and a growing media frenzy, Nick's portrait of a blissful union begins to crumble. Soon his lies, deceits and strange behavior have everyone asking the same dark question: Did Nick Dunne kill his wife?Written by
Twentieth Century Fox
Rosamund Pike made her feelings about sex on screen abundantly clear during an appearance on Late Night with Seth Meyers when discussing Gone Girl. "You are alone with a man who's not your husband -- who also has a husband (Neil Patrick Harris) -- he's in his underwear, you're in your underwear, and you're sort of dry humping on a bed," Rosamund told Seth. For her, it seems the experience was primarily an awkward one, although she also mentioned that shooting on the day was fine. It was the rehearsal where things felt most uncomfortable because there was no camera to make it clear what they were there to do. See more »
When Amy holds a press conference in the hospital after she returns she is shown in a clean hospital gown, yet her neck and body is still covered in Desi's blood. Before being given clean clothes and after the police took what they needed for forensics, she almost certainly would have been cleaned off or allowed to shower before putting on a clean gown. See more »
When I think of my wife, I always think of the back of her head. I picture cracking her lovely skull, unspooling her brain, trying to get answers. The primal questions of a marriage: What are you thinking? How are you feeling? What have we done to each other? What will we do?
See more »
Instead of the traditional 20th Century Fox music that accompanies the logo in the beginning usually, a track from the soundtrack, "What Have We Done to Each Other?" (the first track) plays while the logo is shown, and continues to the Regency logo and the movie's opening credits. See more »
David Fincher has done what i thought was the impossible, by making a movie from a book, and it actually being good, i'm even going to say better than the book, and i don't give that out lightly.
First off, the use of sound within the film, both diegetic and nondiegetic really sell this film to me, it does a great job in unnerving us as an audience and its just a little off, if i looked at the score of the film, i wouldn't be surprised if it comprised of tritones (For those who don't know, tritones make music sound just that tad off), and the synth sorta sound reminds me a lot of Alex Forrest's signature tune from "Fatal Attraction (1987), Adrian Lyon"
The Story is fantastic it really shows the disconnect between people in the modern day, and how the media influences everything so strongly.
In Summary this movie is a great watch, and if you enjoy the genre, or just trying to put together pieces of a metaphorical puzzle you will enjoy this movie.
44 of 69 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this