What I want to say is that it's not your best movie and it could be better, but as it is, it's a wonder. It could be a movie to be put into management classes, like composing, like having a shot. How to place characters without appearing to place them. There are people who say that it is a way of filming very theater, what they do not understand is that the theater is seen in a general plane and here what you see is very flat composed with terms in the foreground telling what matters. Even so I could have done better and take more advantage.
I do not like that the film seems incomplete, I know some will say that with what there is, everything is said, but personally I like closed endings.
The actors can not be better. As they change their interpretations, and all square from one plane to another, with the preparation they carry. How are their characters changing?
Photography is very good, without being spectacular, how much the story. It does not put much light through the window and it leaves you blind. It seems that it is not there, however it is.
What else to say about the director. Rolling is a genius. It does not bore you, on the contrary, it catches you. Makes an entertaining movie in a living room. Beautiful and composed plans to cut a story. All well measured and without losing story from one plane to another.
It's a little gem, do not stop seeing the.
Action / Comedy / Drama
Action / Comedy / Drama
In Brooklyn Bridge Park, eleven year old Zachary Cowan strikes his eleven year old classmate Ethan Longstreet across the face with a stick after an argument. Among the more serious of Ethan's injuries is a permanently missing tooth and the possibility of a second tooth also being lost. Their respective parents learn of the altercation through Ethan's parents questioning him about his injuries. The Longstreet parents invite the Cowan parents to their Brooklyn apartment to deal with the incident in a civilized manner. They are: Penelope Longstreet, whose idea it was to invite the Cowans, she whose priorities in life include human rights and justice; Michael Longstreet, who tries to be as accommodating as possible to retain civility in any situation; Nancy Cowan, a nervous and emotionally stressed woman; and Alan Cowan, who is married more to his work as evidenced by the attachment he has to his cell phone and taking work calls at the most inopportune times. Although the meeting starts ...
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March 04, 2012 at 05:35 AM