Displaying all 11 comments
Most disturbing/controversial film you've ever watched? over 1 year ago
Hasn’t anybody mentioned CARGO 200 yet? I think this is one of the most cruel, sad and terribly true to life film I’ve ever watched.
I’m becoming curious about Salò by the way
Last movie you saw and rate it over 1 year ago
Trois Couleurs: Film Bleu – 7.5/10
Trois Couleurs: Film Blanc – 6/10
Trois Couleurs: Film Rouge – 8/10
Antichrist – 5/10
Cries And Whispers – 9/10
WHO IS / WAS THE MOST BEAUTIFUL FILM ACTRESS EVER? over 1 year ago
I would say…
Post a song you are currently listening to over 1 year agohttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8DtAm4PvoBs
Post a song you are currently listening to over 1 year ago
Movies that made you cry over 1 year ago
Cries and Whispers
- I couldn’t stop sobbing - and almost every other Bergman film I’ve seen so far
The English Patient
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest
Non ti Muovere
The House of the Spirits
The Green Mile
Thelma & Louise
The Deer Hunter
Once Upon a Time in America
Emily Bronte’s Wuthering Heights
TOP BERGMAN about 1 year ago
Having seen just a few films by Bergman, if I had to draw up a list my favourites would be – in order of preference:
- Det Sjunde Inseglet
- Såsom i en Spegel
Then Tystnaden, Viskningar Och Rop and Vargtimmen.
I would need your help.
I am trying to find out the name of the musical score playing during the car scene when Belmondo says, at about 00:37: “What’s more, I’m beginning to smell the odor of death”
and going on to the car stuck in the sea scene.
It sounds like some sort of classical music. It seems like the name can’t be found anywhere, and it doesn’t appear to be included in any of the OST collections.
Thank you very much! Could you tell me the name of that particular piece?
I found it. It was Vivaldi’s “La Tempesta di Mare”, if anybody else needs to know :)
Thoughts on "Grizzly Man" 5 months ago
I start by saying that I only watched a few out of the many works by Herzog.
The usage of terms like ‘killed’, ‘murder’ during this film deeply confuses me.
Is this meant to emphasize the author’s look towards the human being (I am referring to many of the characters here) as a creature that naturally tends to the grotesque, to the unnatural, to the struggle to explain everything surrounding him? Is this a critical gaze over triviality of men?
Or is it the other way round? Have these been selected by Herzog as the right terms to define what he believes the actual relationship between nature and mankind is? An inevitable, cruel, indifferent extermination?
I also think that the ending scene feeds my doubt.