Adrià arrives at the port of San Antonio in Ibiza. No one has come to collect it. He s searchs "the Frenchman's house" in Santa Agnès, a town in the interior of the island, where Kike expect to spend the weekend. During those days, Adrià will discover something that makes him change his life ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Rob C (de) wrote: What does it take to come up with a new idea for a film? Innovation is quite the risk in any kind of entertainment as audiences may or may not be drawn to it or the film may suffer from poor direction and writing. It tends to be a relatively safe bet for filmmakers to make movies that appeal to as wide an audience as possible for the purpose of profits; so it's all the more encouraging that director Steven Knight chose a different direction with Locke, one of the more unique and interesting ideas to come about in modern film.Locke takes place almost entirely inside a BMW X5 and follows the titular character as he drives along the motorway. As Ivan (Tom Hardy) drives he calls (and receives calls) from several individuals including his wife (Kirsty Dillon) and co-workers Donal (Andrew Scott) and Gareth (Ben Daniels). It sounds like a really basic concept at first; a movie where very little happens but as Locke gets closer and closer to his undisclosed location an enormous amount of development take place. We learn about Locke's attitude to his job as a building site supervisor and the people he knows; deeds that slowly wander out into the open and even elements of his own past. It all culminates in immense change, sending Locke's life spiralling out of control in an expertly crafted amount of suspense. What pulls everything together is relatability; the film deals with a variety of pervasive and very real issues such as the pressures of business and withholding secrets from others whilst also emphasising the authenticity of the character's relationships. You can constantly and consistently relate to Locke, particularly with the conversations he has with his incompetent co-worker, strict superior and loving wife.As you've probably guessed by now, Locke is a very character driven film and the performances are all heartfelt and resonant. Tom Hardy gives a fantastic performance; we see a vast array of emotions and facial expressions conveyed through his character. We see frustration, anger, sadness and ever so brief moments of happiness, which heightens the film's relatability even further. As things become more and more desperate for Locke, he grows more and more intense with his thinking, trying to remain composed when all kinds of undesirable events are being thrown at him. Although Locke is the only character we actually see, the other cast members including Ruth Wilson, Andrew Scott and Kirsty Dillon also project emotions purely through voice. The cast ultimately makes you feel as if you know these people personally and end up holding the same opinion of them as Locke does, quite an impressive feat considering how Tom Hardy holds the spotlight for the vast majority of the film's runtime.Despite the use of a single location Locke contains its fair share of good presentation techniques. The different camera angles both in and out of the car provide a strong stage for Hardy to show off his character's emotions throughout the film. There's a constant presence of fade in and fade out shots along with lens flares to show passage of time, emphasising the scale of Locke's trip. The night time setting placed against the low key musical score creates a slow pace and gloomy atmosphere that mirrors the events that transpire against the main protagonist. Locke's technical presentation is just as simplistic as its plot, but the minimalistic approach works to the film's favour, allowing the actor's performances to make the biggest impression.Locke is a rare thing in modern cinema; the kind of film that can take a simple concept and turn it into something truly profound. It's more than just a unique idea; it's one of the best films of 2014.
Will T (jp) wrote: Although its concrete consequences are never fully addressed, the genocide is graphic and appalling; a strong, visually successful cinematic statement, dominating the first forty-five minutes. Unfortunately, the film staggers for the remaining two thirds, which roughly equate to well over one hour.
Timothy S (gb) wrote: Interesting story with a twist, good music, approaches the subject from a very different perspective without judgement
Karsh D (nl) wrote: another poor film from the WWE studios. Triple H is the guilty party here as yet again WWE films go for an ex con trying to turn his life around. This time, the main man has to look after school kids on a field trip. Lame and tame.
Logan M (nl) wrote: In a world full of love stories that have happy endings, this doomed romance stands out, but for no other reason than that, I failed to see what's so remarkable about it.
Jenn T (ag) wrote: Not horrible but nothing amazing.
Sarah M (us) wrote: I wish I was born an Argento!
Alan W (de) wrote: This is a good movie
Richard K (jp) wrote: I was one of those who found the film pretentious. As the Dutchman, it was hard to get one's arms around the James Mason character. Ava Gardner was no great actress but she certainly was beautiful and alluring.
Jonathan G (fr) wrote: Watchable but not a patch on the original, but how could it be? Mel Gibson is terrific but as always with a Hollywood film, you know who the main bad guys are and the plot twist betrayals just by who they cast in those parts.What I call the 'Jerome Krabb manouvre'. The action is solid, but a tad silly at times... there is some nice understated drama which is then unbalanced by some obvious bits. Plus the film has my pet hate of inadvertently finishing with ghosts and proof of the afterlife... which just doesn't fit/work with what the content of the film is. Ahh well... passed the time enjoyably enough but not enough to recommend or watch again.
Joel H (ag) wrote: I'm going to go out on the unpopular limb here and say that the reason Rebel Without a Cause is such an iconic movie is because of the tragic death of James Dean just before the film was released. It's not that great of a movie. The story seems thrown together, the characters are difficult to relate to and the young actors, especially James Dean, are overly dramatic and chew the scenery at every opportunity. That's right, I'm a bad boy 'cause I don't really like this classic film.
Ajay D (br) wrote: TOTAL THRILLER.after watching firefly, if you don't watch this movie, the union isn't allied.it keeps you on your nerves most of the time through the movie...
Sean G (au) wrote: Very low budget (I'm assuming Canadian) production (too lazy to look it up) that is tonnes of fun for anyone that knows what they are getting themselves into, and with a name like Wolf Cop, this film is preaching to the converted.Highlights include a shockingly original transformation sequence and a magnificent sex scene twixt bartender slut and Wolf Cop in a prison cell to Gowan's Moonlight DesiresWolf Cop has enough hilarity, weirdness and horror tropes to keep its audience happy. The film is paced very well and comes in at an appropriate, brisk 80 minutes.
FilmGrinder S (ca) wrote: "I thought yous was dead."-John Fain (Richard Boone)It always stood out to me, from Wayne's other films, because of the butcher with the chete who chopped up undeserving people, accompanied by intense music. Also the cars, motorcycle and new weaponry that would make cowboys obsolete (not The Duke though) were introduced and I hadn't seen that in a western before. And ever since I saw this as a kid I call my dogs, Dog.