You don't like bob cuts? http://www.criterion.com/current/posts/1855-the-bob
Vertigo: as envisioned by Luis Buñuel.
Zeman crafts a world which evokes Méliès; filled with the same simplicity and inventive visual splendor. A charming and adventurous joy.
I could watch Edie do nothing all day.
Morning dreams are prophetic. Night dreams are the opposite of the truth.
More than makes up for its cheap B-movie aesthetic with atmosphere and ambition.
Animation that brims with creativity, sprinkled with dirty sardonic humor. It's a shame Bozzetto stopped making movies after this.
I don't think being thrown at with knives has ever been this romantic.
Louise Brooks just radiates sex appeal.
Red is a prominent colour in The Room, from Lisa's red dress, to the dozen red roses Johnny buys and ravishes her with, red is especially protuberant during the love scenes; the bedroom is decorated with red walls, red sheets, red candles and more. Its use represents rage and passion, lust and hatred, a sort of romantic ambivalence. It is also a symbol of unknowing betrayal which climaxes in Johnny's ultimate bloody Christ-like sacrifice. Perhaps the most interesting use the colour the film is during the very firsts scene of the film after Denny appears as Lisa and Johnny prepare for a bout of sweaty passionate sex. Denny takes a bite of a red apple before joining the couple upstairs, this may seem insignificant at first but it is quite clearly and allegory for the forbidden fruit in The Garden of Eden which triggers the initial fall from grace for all characters, this is possibly mirrored by Mark's succumbing to temptation with Lisa. Wiseau's subtle use of colour symbolism is only a small puzzle piece in his complex, multi-layered labyrinth of a film.
Camargue is so beautifully barren, and the ending is surprisingly bleak for a children's film.
What a redundant bore.
Paper cutouts trapped inside a beautiful dream.
Felt like a big messy burst of colour and sound that moved too quickly and left me without any room to breathe.