In his line, he remains one of the best filmmakers in the history of cinema. He never loses his shooting style, elegance personified. Simply elegant. Move the camera and design the plans to tell and tell a story.
His actors are always great. It relies on a series of characters to tell us the reality of this world, how the world has been distributed and everything surrounding it with an excellent staging with a good makeup and costumes, it will seem normal, but that is the way it should be.
Although you know perfectly how it will end, since it is intuited from the beginning, the script is great, it goes step by step.
It has a great picture that uses to tell you the story, it is not a mere color on the screen.
Directing, it seems that he does it alone, without thinking, but the camera is placed in the right place at every moment. There is no free plane change. It has the necessary tempo.
As the film progresses, we see how it uses the symbols correctly and always to tell us a story. A great movie for all lovers of the great cinema to enjoy.
It will be a bit typical, but I love it when it falls in the shape of a cross when I die, I am not a believer but it is enough to see it to understand what counts.
Action / Drama
Action / Drama
Walt Kowalski is a widower who holds onto his prejudices despite the changes in his Michigan neighborhood and the world around him. Kowalski is a grumpy, tough-minded, unhappy old man who can't get along with either his kids or his neighbors. He is a Korean War veteran whose prize possession is a 1972 Gran Torino he keeps in mint condition. When his neighbor Thao, a young Hmong teenager under pressure from his gang member cousin, tries to steal his Gran Torino, Kowalski sets out to reform the youth. Drawn against his will into the life of Thao's family, Kowalski is soon taking steps to protect them from the gangs that infest their neighborhood.
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July 28, 2012 at 09:15 PM