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Venice 2011. Trailers for Films in Competition

You can watch the trailers on the films' pages; here, they're all gathered in one place.

Here's where we'll be gathering trailers for films competing in this year's Venice Film Festival. You can watch them, too, on each of the film's individual pages, but it's also fun to see them all lined up in a row. This entry will be updated until August 31, when George Clooney's The Ides of March opens the festival:



Tomas Alfredson's Tinker, Tailer, Soldier, Spy (image above):



Emanuele Crialese's Terraferma:



David Cronenberg's A Dangerous Method:



Clip from William Friedkin's Killer Joe:



Ann Hui's A Simple Life:



Ami Canaan Mann's Texas Killing Fields:



Gianni Pacinotti's L'ultimo terrestre:



Roman Polanski's Carnage:



A short clip from Todd Solondz's Dark Horse:



Johnnie To's Life Without Principle:



Wei Te-sheng's Seediq Bale:

 

Update, 8/22: Philippe Garrel's A Burning Hot Summer (many thanks, Kurt!):


Update, 8/25: Marjane Satrapi and Vincent Paronnaud's Chicken with Plums:

 

Update, 8/28: Aleksandr Sokurov's Faust (thanks, 方忠偉!):

 

Update, 8/30: Giorgos Lanthimos's Alps, via the Playlist:

 

Update, 9/1: 4 clips from Andrea Arnold's Wuthering Heights:


The full lineup. For news and tips throughout the day every day, follow @thedailyMUBI on Twitter and/or the RSS feed.

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Clooney and Cronenberg look like they’ve got something good.
The Clooney looks bloated and populated with mediocre actors (save for Jeffrey Wright, who’s barely in the trailer). Not surprising given that terrible title. I hope the Cronenberg is better than what its trailer promises. For now it looks like a slick and “terribly important” production. I’m also praying that the Polanski transcends its material and doesn’t turn into something anemic like the adaptation of Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf (and other Nichols properties). The ones that are far more impressive based on the trailers are the Garrel and To, with the To looking like a monumental work. Also, I always admire the humanity of a Hui film. Seediq Bale and the new Crialese also look very interesting.
I’m in absolute agreement, re: the Johnnie To, Nicole. Also, though I wouldn’t bet money on it, Alfredson’s spy story just might have potential.
Check out the trailer for Alexander Sokurov’s “FAUST”: http://www.chongweikk.com/2011/07/preview-68th-venice-film-festival.html

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