Derek Jarman: Life as Art
This ghoulish short has a truly gripping premise. Distracted by her boyfriend while driving on a quiet country lane, a young woman regains consciousness in their wrecked car to find herself hand in hand with her lover. But his lifeless hand, frozen by rigor mortis refuses to let go. John Hardwick's film is also a surprisingly tender reflection on the familiar vow: 'til death us do part'.
- Stars:Tariq Ali, Jill Balcon, Simon Fisher-Turner, Christopher Hobbs, Gaye Jarman, James McKay, Tilda Swinton, Peter Tatchell, Nigel Terry,
- Director:Andy Kimpton-Nye,
- Writer:Andy Kimpton-Nye
Portrait of the artist/film maker Derek Jarman as told by those who knew him best. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Derek Jarman: Life as Art torrent reviews
(jp) wrote: Here's a great documentary for women to make them even angrier about how women are portrayed in the media.
(kr) wrote: One sentence review: Interesting perspective of Walmart
(ca) wrote: I haven't seen this one to rate it. Nor have I seen a Movie trailor to decide if I want to watch it.
(ag) wrote: I love Haruki Murakami's stories, so I was predisposed to love this, and Ichikawa does a sterling job of turning a slight delicate tale into a slight, delicate film that conveys all the complexities of a life lived and a relationship won and lost, never hitting you over the head with a plot line, and always leaving a little space for unanswered questions and imagined what-ifs. Magical.
(gb) wrote: This movie scared me like crazy
(de) wrote: It may seem slightly odd, bizarre and confusing in its non-linear structure, but as the story progresses, you can begin to piece things together quite nicely. It is superbly directed, and acted tremendously by the three leads.
(de) wrote: 105 minutes of being bored. Patrick Stewart does a good job as the villain, but the rest is'nt that great nor good. 0.5/4
(nl) wrote: zzzzz...so antonio's big conflict is which sister does he go for...typical weekend viewing at the 'burbs
(es) wrote: Effective & atmospheric take on vampires that, while not perfect, demonstrated Del Toro's coming powers as a filmmaker. The cast is solid for the most part, with Ron Perlman especially effective as the boorish Angel. The one weak link is Tamara Shanath, who comes off rather expressionless as Gris's granddaughter, Aurora (even when she does some grisly stuff). Behind the camera, Del Toro makes great use on the vampire mythos, showing the horror of having both a thirst for blood & aversion to sunlight, and the eventual physical change is quite horrific. However, Gris's reasons for using the Cronos device is never completely spelled and the benefits of having it are never shown (it just seems like a bad deal for the outset). Overall, a solid Del Toro film and if you have a Hulu subscription, definitely worth checking out.
(ca) wrote: Apparently, in the final chapter that was cut from the novel, they turn into crabs and follow a snake down a hole. Why would anyone want to cut that?
(au) wrote: A embracing movie of a family's tragic story during the civil war.