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Thread: Schoolio's Movie Corner

  1. #28321
    Coachella Junkie schoolofruckus's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Okay, let's try this now.

    It says a great deal about my experiences with Michael Haneke that I could walk out of Amour feeling it's the best of his four films I've seen....and yet my first public comments on it are

    Quote Originally Posted by schoolofruckus View Post
    In spite of some genuinely brilliant moments, I loathed Amour. I'll try to talk about it tomorrow. My Haneke problem is alive and well.
    I was repulsed by the US version of Funny Games (admittedly, a poor entry point), got comically little out of The White Ribbon, and mostly disliked Time of the Wolf; each of these films has moments of overwhelmingly powerful filmmaking, but are burdened by what I see as a contemptuous, rotten worldview that seeks to suffocate the viewer to virtually no constructive end, compounded by an aversion to the inner lives of its characters. Amour appeared, for long stretches, to refute this interpretation; indeed, there are a few sequences here - the first long scene in the kitchen, the arrival of the electric wheelchair, the scene where Anne tickles the ivories, and the final bit with the pigeon - that I would rate as some of my favorite in recent cinema. But around the halfway mark of the film, it occurred to me that Haneke was still more interested in the scenario than in Georges and Anne (played, in two of 2012's finest performances, by Jean-Louis Trintignant and Emmanuelle Riva) as human beings; there are some brief moments that contradict that, but I felt the majority of the film took a superficial view of the characters. I was trying to put this out of mind....and then there are a couple instances of vintage Haneke cruelty late in the film that sent me into a fucking vitriolic spiral. Each of them has an intellectual purpose that I don't feel escapes me: the face slap conveys the growing burden on Georges, a moment of vulnerability under the immense weight on his shoulders; the sudden suffocation of Anne being perhaps an inevitable conclusion that may not have been possible under less urgent circumstances. Yet I simply (perhaps simplistically) refuse believe that there doesn't exist a less vicious way for either of these emotions to be expressed, and thus I'm left yet again exiting a Haneke film impressed with his skill but overwhelmed by anger and suspicion toward his motives. I'm starting to wonder how much more time I can spend trying to like/understand/appreciate this guy's work.
    Quote Originally Posted by guedita View Post
    The childless 20-something year olds on the board who find a 50 something year old man fucking teenage prostitutes distasteful will probably change the hum of their tune once they produce babies, definitely. That's the missing link.

  2. #28322
    AMBIVALENT bobert's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by schoolofruckus View Post
    Not remotely. It's NOT good to see it getting awards love (outside of the acting), and if you will remember, I didn't hold Zeitlin's whiteness against him. His privileged background only registered because the movie is horseshit. But I have passionately defended his effort in spite of his execution.
    I'm sorry I couldn't resist.

  3. #28323
    Coachella Junkie schoolofruckus's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Just for that, I might take the Falcons.
    Quote Originally Posted by guedita View Post
    The childless 20-something year olds on the board who find a 50 something year old man fucking teenage prostitutes distasteful will probably change the hum of their tune once they produce babies, definitely. That's the missing link.

  4. #28324
    AMBIVALENT bobert's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by schoolofruckus View Post
    Just for that, I might take the Falcons.
    Go with your heart, Gabriel.

  5. #28325
    Endearingly Dislikable RotationSlimWang's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Finally going to New Beverly to see Django tonight. Any advice on parking or anything I should know about? Is there a lot? What's the deal?
    Quote Originally Posted by amyzzz View Post
    Hannah, I don't know that pigs have big weiners, and my early 20's facination with dogs because of weiner size, I think. If that helps.

  6. #28326
    Coachella Junkie schoolofruckus's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    It's streets only and fucking horrible altogether unless you get there after meter hours and catch a break. I ended up parking on Oakwood and Formosa last time I was there. Also, don't forget that it's cash only.
    Quote Originally Posted by guedita View Post
    The childless 20-something year olds on the board who find a 50 something year old man fucking teenage prostitutes distasteful will probably change the hum of their tune once they produce babies, definitely. That's the missing link.

  7. #28327
    Dark Lord mountmccabe's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by TallGuyCM View Post
    I always enjoy reading through notable people's Criterion picks, you can check out Guy Maddin's picks here.

    I haven't seen a single one of those.
    I had not seen those lists but they are great. I mean I think they would be more great if I had seen more than 10 percent of the films they have available but alas. That is what the future is for!

    I also have not seen any of Guy's picks. Looking through it with Tiffany (who loves Maddin) she had seen 9 of them. One of them (thanks, Patrick) made her top 10 and another 4 were close. She also wishes Bill and Coo and I Am Suzanne could be on his list.

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  8. #28328
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Just got back from seeing Django. First off, loved the locations: they filmed a good amount in the Eastern Sierra, where I'm living currently, and it was awesome to see local haunts all throughout the film. I thought Foxx did a bang-up job as his character and loved the development that he had throughout the film. Watching him inspire the hard slave towards the end (tear in eye) was such a symbol of how far he'd come. Waltz killed it, DiCaprio was just so damn demented and Samuel L. had me laughing and cringing in equal measures. The KKK scene had me rolling, certain others had me infuriated and I thought it tied together incredibly well.

    And it's not too long at all. Get an attention span, hippies.
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  9. #28329
    old school ods..'s Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Ok. Kurosawa's High and Low might have the greatest last 25 minutes of all time. Seriously. Just fucking brilliant.
    5/9 - Suishou No Fune (水晶の舟) - The Empty Gallery - HK
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  10. #28330
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by ods.. View Post
    Ok. Kurosawa's High and Low might have the greatest last 25 minutes of all time. Seriously. Just fucking brilliant.
    Toshirô Mifune is a God

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  11. #28331
    Coachella Junkie rage patton's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Just watched Searching For Sugar Man an absolutely loved it. It is an incredible story and the movie does a fantastic job of telling it. It is absolutely heartbreaking that Rodriguez didn't take off in the 70's, because he was an incredibly gifted songwriter and he really deserved it. With that being said, seeing the story unfold and seeing him take the stage again was incredibly uplifting. He just seems like he is the coolest fucking guy in the world and all the attention that this documentary bring him is incredibly justified. I urge all of you to not only watch Searching For Sugar Man, but to also listen to both of Rodriguez' albums, because he is a talent that should not go unknown and it is story that should not go untold.
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  12. #28332
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Saw North By Northwest for the first time tonight. Out of the few Hitchcock movies I've seen, this one was probably my favorite. Actually it's been awhile since I've seen any so I am planning on going back and re watching some. I guess there is a reason why his movies are considered classics though.
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  13. #28333
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by unit300021 View Post
    Saw North By Northwest for the first time tonight. Out of the few Hitchcock movies I've seen, this one was probably my favorite. Actually it's been awhile since I've seen any so I am planning on going back and re watching some. I guess there is a reason why his movies are considered classics though.
    NXNW is a great film, but nothing compares to Vertigo. I'm such a junkie for San Francisco that I notice something new every time I watch it. That and Jimmy Stew makes a much better leading man.

  14. #28334
    old school ods..'s Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    I'm gonna agree; Vertigo is the ultimate. I love everything Hitchcock though... He's had so many classics.

    Make sure you watch Rebecca and Notorious! Two older B&Ws that definitely deserve mention for a Hitchcock top 10. Rope too. Of course the obvious NXNW, Strangers on a Train, Psycho, Rear Window. I've been recently rounding out all the Hitchcock's I haven't seen and seriously every single movie is fucking genius. There's still about 5-10 that I need to see.

    I recommend watching Vertigo, Sunset Blvd, and Mulholland Dr in quick succession though (not necessarily that order). So much opens up within Lynch's masterpiece if you closely watch those two classics... and vice versa. I don't know that I'd love Vertigo/Hitchcock as much as I do if it wasn't for Lynch's treatment of dreams, obsession, the Hollywood illusion. Perfect example of an artist working with and within tradition to showcase his own individual talent.
    5/9 - Suishou No Fune (水晶の舟) - The Empty Gallery - HK
    6/7 - NHK'Koyxeи / Mark Fell - The Empty Gallery - HK

  15. #28335
    old school xanman86's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    The Universal Classic Monsters Blu Ray set FINALLY dropped in price!

    http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/Uni...=ATVPDKIKX0DER

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  16. #28336
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by ods.. View Post
    I'm gonna agree; Vertigo is the ultimate. I love everything Hitchcock though... He's had so many classics.

    Make sure you watch Rebecca and Notorious! Two older B&Ws that definitely deserve mention for a Hitchcock top 10. Rope too. Of course the obvious NXNW, Strangers on a Train, Psycho, Rear Window. I've been recently rounding out all the Hitchcock's I haven't seen and seriously every single movie is fucking genius. There's still about 5-10 that I need to see.
    One of my fondest moviegoing experiences was a big-screen Hitchcock retrospective at a small theater in Dayton, Ohio, in the early 90's. Ten films on consecutive weekends, with a nice mix of his early work and his big hits. Let's see if I can remember them all:

    The 39 Steps
    Sabotage
    Shadow of a Doubt
    Lifeboat
    Rope
    Rear Window
    Vertigo
    North by Northwest
    The Birds
    Marnie


    They were shown in that order, too, which gave me a nice overview of his trajectory, even though there are some obvious big titles missing. If nothing else, it gave me a real appreciation for Hitchcock's early, lesser-known stuff, a lot of which is easily as good as the films everyone's familiar with.
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  17. #28337
    Member latexsolarbeef's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by ods.. View Post
    I recommend watching Vertigo, Sunset Blvd, and Mulholland Dr in quick succession though (not necessarily that order). So much opens up within Lynch's masterpiece if you closely watch those two classics... and vice versa. I don't know that I'd love Vertigo/Hitchcock as much as I do if it wasn't for Lynch's treatment of dreams, obsession, the Hollywood illusion. Perfect example of an artist working with and within tradition to showcase his own individual talent.
    I will try this. I find it interesting that you think Mulholland Dr. is Lynch's masterpiece. I enjoy it more each time I watch it, but I must admit that I still don't "Get it" after more that a dozen viewings in the decade plus that its been out, maybe it's just my non artistic soul grappling for an answer when there really isn't one to be had. I find a majority of David's post Blue Velvet work to be much in the fashion of abstract art and open to a lot of user interpretation.

  18. #28338
    Endearingly Dislikable RotationSlimWang's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Django needed to lose 15 minutes. Once Waltz was dead things got drastically less interesting. Everything up to that point was spectacular Tarantino as always, though probably not in his top four.
    Quote Originally Posted by amyzzz View Post
    Hannah, I don't know that pigs have big weiners, and my early 20's facination with dogs because of weiner size, I think. If that helps.

  19. #28339
    The Encyclopedia bmack86's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    The last part is all worth it just to see the ridiculous backwards propulsion when he shoots the lady in the house. I laughed so hard.
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  20. #28340
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    That was fucking awesome, I gotta say. I died. But that was the first laugh I'd had in about a half hour in a movie that was otherwise fucking hilarious. But yeah, that's gotta be like the best gunshot moment of all time. I love Tarantino's ability to make violence hilarious.
    Quote Originally Posted by amyzzz View Post
    Hannah, I don't know that pigs have big weiners, and my early 20's facination with dogs because of weiner size, I think. If that helps.

  21. #28341
    VigoTheCarpathian
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by bmack86 View Post
    The last part is all worth it just to see the ridiculous backwards propulsion when he shoots the lady in the house. I laughed so hard.
    Yup, and the horses and rap music.

    thinking back on Candy, he was kind of progressive, with African art, and his speach about 1 in a millions like Jango becoming more common, the general way he lived with his Slaves, and how he grew up around black people. His speach about the skull dimples was intense and sociopathic.

  22. #28342
    Member HowToDisappear's Avatar
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    That moment is totally hilarious. It's so very exaggerated, it got me to wondering afterward, when/where/who is first responsible for that whole film/special effects conceit anyway? In old westerns and action movies, when someone is shot, they do what people do IRL do, they drop like marionettes with the strings cut. At some point over the years, someone decided defying the laws of physics would make much more of a visual impact, and everyone followed suit. Who was it? I'm genuinely curious.
    Quote Originally Posted by PotVsKtl View Post
    See that guy in the background talking loudly about crab cakes? That's you.

  23. #28343
    Endearingly Dislikable RotationSlimWang's Avatar
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    Well, that's not entirely true. I mean it doesn't apply to that scene because Django wasn't using a shotgun, but if you hit somebody with a barrel of shot from close range... they fly.
    Quote Originally Posted by amyzzz View Post
    Hannah, I don't know that pigs have big weiners, and my early 20's facination with dogs because of weiner size, I think. If that helps.

  24. #28344
    Member HowToDisappear's Avatar
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    No, they don't. Otherwise, the shooter would fly back as far as the victim.
    Quote Originally Posted by PotVsKtl View Post
    See that guy in the background talking loudly about crab cakes? That's you.

  25. #28345
    Endearingly Dislikable RotationSlimWang's Avatar
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    ... okay. Whatever you say, HtD.
    Quote Originally Posted by amyzzz View Post
    Hannah, I don't know that pigs have big weiners, and my early 20's facination with dogs because of weiner size, I think. If that helps.

  26. #28346
    old school ods..'s Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by roberto73 View Post
    One of my fondest moviegoing experiences was a big-screen Hitchcock retrospective at a small theater in Dayton, Ohio, in the early 90's. Ten films on consecutive weekends, with a nice mix of his early work and his big hits. Let's see if I can remember them all:

    The 39 Steps
    Sabotage
    Shadow of a Doubt
    Lifeboat
    Rope
    Rear Window
    Vertigo
    North by Northwest
    The Birds
    Marnie


    They were shown in that order, too, which gave me a nice overview of his trajectory, even though there are some obvious big titles missing. If nothing else, it gave me a real appreciation for Hitchcock's early, lesser-known stuff, a lot of which is easily as good as the films everyone's familiar with.
    Jealous. I've yet to see any Hitchcock on the big screen. (Just my projector "big screen") There's still quite a few titles I haven't seen (mostly early stuff) but I'm working on it. So many great flicks... it's overwhelming at times.

    Quote Originally Posted by latexsolarbeef View Post
    I will try this. I find it interesting that you think Mulholland Dr. is Lynch's masterpiece. I enjoy it more each time I watch it, but I must admit that I still don't "Get it" after more that a dozen viewings in the decade plus that its been out, maybe it's just my non artistic soul grappling for an answer when there really isn't one to be had. I find a majority of David's post Blue Velvet work to be much in the fashion of abstract art and open to a lot of user interpretation.
    I don't think it's his only masterpiece. The dude is a complete maniac genius.

    There's a lot of stuff on the internet to help make sense of Mulholland Dr. (though it is kind of the easy way out) Obviously don't click these links if you don't want help/spoilers.

    http://badassdigest.com/2012/03/04/f...holland-drive/

    http://www.mulholland-drive.net/studies/references.htm
    Some Mulholland Dr. spoilers:
    The Hulk write-up, although tough to read, is the best interpretation I've seen so far. I generally agree with everything he said, but I haven't read it in a while. I can't remember how much he talks about all the film references in MD though, and to me that's the most interesting part. Once the plot is pretty much figured out, the dissecting of Lynch's imagery and weirdness can really begin.

    Sunset Blvd's treatment of Hollywood illusion and Hollywood women (specifically the using of women) really gets at the heart of Mulholland Dr, I think. There's even a young naive girl named Betty hell-bent on getting noticed in the industry.

    Vertigo's got the dreams, the obsession on a woman, the transformation of that woman from blonde to brunette to blonde, etc. There's so much in Vertigo... I'll have to watch it again. That gray suit! Literally the exact suit Betty wears.

    Lynch also uses so many Hitchcock items in MD: the purse full of money (Psycho), the mysterious/secretive key (Rebecca, Notorious), everybody's got a robe to sleep in. It's hilarious. I love it.
    5/9 - Suishou No Fune (水晶の舟) - The Empty Gallery - HK
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  27. #28347
    Member zircona1's Avatar
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by rage patton View Post
    Just watched Searching For Sugar Man an absolutely loved it. It is an incredible story and the movie does a fantastic job of telling it. It is absolutely heartbreaking that Rodriguez didn't take off in the 70's, because he was an incredibly gifted songwriter and he really deserved it. With that being said, seeing the story unfold and seeing him take the stage again was incredibly uplifting. He just seems like he is the coolest fucking guy in the world and all the attention that this documentary bring him is incredibly justified. I urge all of you to not only watch Searching For Sugar Man, but to also listen to both of Rodriguez' albums, because he is a talent that should not go unknown and it is story that should not go untold.
    I haven't seen the documentary yet, but I got Cold Fact a few years ago when I had heard he was going be at Austin City Limits Fest in '09. It's a great album. His performance was a bit scary to watch - he seemed really frail and fragile up there on stage, he was being helped on and off (later on I found out he's almost blind). His band more than picked up the slack though. I'm glad he's getting more attention.

    Since this is the movie thread, I watched Ted last night. I didn't laugh a whole lot, but Mark and Mila really did a good job in their roles, which elevated the film above its predictability. Also I thought Walter Murphy's score was a refreshing change of pace from the usual pop songs that get inserted into these young people comedy/dramas.
    We're here to play some Mississippi Delta Blues. We're in a horrible depression, and I gotta admit - we're starting to like it.

  28. #28348

    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    Quote Originally Posted by RotationSlimWang View Post
    Django needed to lose 15 minutes. Once Waltz was dead things got drastically less interesting. Everything up to that point was spectacular Tarantino as always, though probably not in his top four.
    agree with this, my only critique of the movie. Seemed like Tarantino lost a bit of control of the script and opted to just kill everyone on screen. Which he's done before (kill bill, inglorious basterds) but other than that really enjoyed it.

    i'd place it right at the end of his top 4 in my opinion.

    1. Pulp fiction
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    3. Inglorious Basterds
    4. Django
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  29. #28349
    VigoTheCarpathian
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    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    You don't believe you are fetishizing the vintage and minimalism of Resivoir Dogs ?

  30. #28350

    Default Re: Schoolio's Movie Corner

    It's just a personal preference with me. Lots of memorable moments. The tipping scene, the mr pink dialogue. Stealers Wheel stuck in the middle with you. Plus the ending was satisfying, more so than django at least.
    2013 Wishlist
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