Ryan Gosling's gift of physical comedy, combined with his fantastic chemistry with Russell Crowe, makes "The Nice Guys" worth a look. Patrice Leconte's "Monsieur Hire" is a tragedy about loneliness and erotomania, told about two solitary people who have nothing else in common. Reviews from Cannes of the latest films from the Dardennes brothers, Behnam Behzadi and Xavier Dolan.
When I began as a film critic, Jean-Luc Godard was widely thought to have reinvented the cinema with "Breathless" (1960).
Roger Ebert discusses Bille August's "Best Intentions" and Ron Howard's "Far And Away" at Cannes.
There is a long tradition of Hollywood co-opting the plots of well-regarded foreign films and then snuffing out the very qualities that made the originals feel fresh, unique and eminently remake-able. For every success like “The Departed,” based on Hong Kong’s “Infernal Affairs,” there are countless inferior reinterpretations that often count on star power to compensate for a watered-down rendition, regularly changed to a box-office-friendlier PG-13 instead of a more honest R rating.I will never forget the first few months of 1993. Benjamin Esposito is a judicial employee who decides to retire after writing a novel about a criminal case, which has been a witness and protagonist.
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Filmmakers dream of a timely release date, the movie coinciding with current events or at least elements thereof.
Now, thirteen years later, after obsessively searching every day for the elusive killer, Ray finally uncovers a new lead that he’s certain can permanently resolve the case, nail the vicious murderer, and bring long-desired closure to his team. Interweaving past and present, this deeply layered mystery explores the murky boundaries between justice and revenge, and asks the question: how far would you go to right an unfathomable wrong? This year’s most anticipated exciting film ensemble, “Secret In Their Eyes” opens this December 2 in Philippine theatres from Axinite Digicinema.


While it might remove the need for those pesky subtitles, these Americanized versions too often erase such essential elements as logic, subtext and  the sense of cultural relevance that made the title a standout in the first place. That was the ultimate winter of foreign remake discontent, when moviegoers were cruelly subjected to “The Vanishing” (a debasement of the same-titled Dutch chiller by the same director, no less), “Sommersby” (which sucked much of the magic out of the French arthouse sensation “The Return of Martin Guerre”) and “Point of No Return” (sorry, Bridget Fonda, you are not nor will you ever be “La Femme Nikita”).Well, they’ve done it again—and, sad to say, none too well—with “The Secret in Their Eyes,” 2010’s foreign-language Oscar winner from Argentina. You will receive a weekly newsletter full of movie-related tidbits, articles, trailers, even the occasional streamable movie. Download Now If you have any legal issues please contact the appropriate media file owners or host sites.
Writing the book on the murder occurred in Buenos Aires in 1974, leads him to investigate his own past and for a period of argentina history marked by violence and death. No one is prepared, however, for the shocking, unspeakable secret that will reveal the enduring, destructive effects of personal vengeance on the human soul. His Blog is known for breaking news on new projects in TV, Movies and reviews of products, hotels and awesome travel tips. In order to post comments, please make sure JavaScript and Cookies are enabled, and reload the page. A smartly done, haunting crime thriller, revolving around a brutal 1974 rape-murder investigation that is re-opened 25 years later, the film charts the effect that the unsatisfactory conclusion to the case had on both the legal team and the victim’s devoted husband. It's a reflection of the country’s rampant government corruption at the time.The complicated “who, what, where, when and how” aspects were handled expertly, especially a scene staged in a massively crowded soccer stadium. When the cops go looking for a criminal needle in a sports haystack, they end up with a so-so set piece at Dodger Stadium. But what truly distinguished this superb film were the intense emotional connections brought to life by actors Ricardo Darin and Soledad Villamil, who look and acted like real humans, not prettified facsimiles. That leaves the door open for the cutting of many corners and questionable ethics in the name of security but also proves to be a distraction from the core plot.More damaging are the casting choices.


There is nothing inherently wrong with changing the gender of the character that is related to the young female victim.
Except that the connection involved—mother-and-daughter—no longer provides the same sort of echo of the unrequited love angle. That the parent is an FBI investigator initially directly involved in the case makes matters too personal for her and her co-workers.
Jekyll’s plain-Jane servant knows how well her fans take to a cinematic frump-over of their idol.Meanwhile, Nicole Kidman as Roberts’ district attorney boss has a few strong scenes, including one with intensely sexual overtones, as she strives to make finding the killer a priority despite the fact that the prime suspect is a source of intel on a terrorist cell linked to a local mosque. But she also has to be incandescent enough to cause Roberts’ fellow FBI investigator, played by Chiwetel Ejiofor, to gaze upon her like a googly-eyed schoolboy any time she slinks across his path.
Too often Kidman, decked out in designer outfits as opposed to Roberts’ grunge garb, looks like she is floating through a perfume commercial. As for Ejiofor, who mesmerized in “12 Years a Slave,” he is not the problem even if he has more chemistry with character actor Dean Norris as sidekick Bumpy than he does with either female cohort. Also fulfilling their duties well are Michael Kelly, who knows his way around white-collar weasels lately thanks to his memorable work as Doug Stamper on Netflix’s “House of Cards,” and Alfred Molina as Kidman’s blustery higher-up.But although a surprising number of plot machinations from the original film remain fully intact, usually accounting for anything that seems remotely clever, what is missing is the type of hold-your-breath tension provided by good thrillers. Neither the camerawork nor the editing between 2002 and the current timeline manages to stir up much excitement.
Oktober 2015Tags: Billy Ray, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Dean Norris, Don Harvey, Joe Cole, Julia Roberts, Lyndon Smith, Michael Kelly, Nicole Kidman, Oktober 2015, Secret in their Eyes, ThrillerWas ist die Handlung im Film Secret in their Eyes?




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