The story centers on a family of priests: Johannes, Elisabeth and their sons August and Christian. Johannes is God-like to his sons - he gives, loves, and punishes. His favoritism for ...
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The two main characters, Tobias (Gustav Giese) and Rose (Sara Hjort Ditlevsen), who in no way would swipe right in a Tinder app, if they saw each other's profiles, happen randomly on a ... See full summary »
Gustav Dyekjær Giese,
Sara Hjort Ditlevsen,
Mads Skjern arrives in the small Danish town of Korsbæk in 1929. Hans Christian Varnæs, manager of the town bank, refuses him a loan to set up a clothes shop. Instead he receives money ... See full summary »
Inspired by real events, Something's Rockin' tells the fascinating story of the rise and fall of "Radio Mercur", a pirate radio station founded by a small group of music-loving dreamers in the late fifties.
A young girl is missing, and her boyfriend dead. Police inspector Hedda Hersoug is back in her birthplace to live a quiet life, but is forced to work with the solitaire superintendent Joel Dreyer hunting down a serial killer.
Ingvild Holthe Bygdnes,
Good-hearted mechanic Herluf is test-driving a car, but forgets the way back to the garage, and has to ask for directions. At a party, he forgets the words to his favorite song. And one day, he disappears.
The story centers on a family of priests: Johannes, Elisabeth and their sons August and Christian. Johannes is God-like to his sons - he gives, loves, and punishes. His favoritism for August and his disappointment with Christian forces both into making desperate choices in order to either gain his love or break free from him.
Following the first episode of Herrens Veje, I think it is safe to anticipate an effective drama with both great acting and glimpses into the depth of the soul of man by proxy of the more or less devout family of ministers. The moral fiber we expect them to have makes for a great extreme in understanding our own.
These days where we have 4K television sets and HDR dynamic range, the café-latte-urban-gardener decision to use an Instagramish filter in colour grading is almost unbearable. The colours can be discussed - some like them, some don't. But the dynamics are terrible. At either extreme, luminosity washes out into a greyish smear. Aunt Annie may look cool in her filter-infected selfie but an entire TV series?
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