Alle Anderen (Everyone Else) (2010)
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as Vacationing Woman
as Vacationing Man
as Vacationing Man
as Chris Schwester
as Mann im Auto
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Critic Reviews for Alle Anderen (Everyone Else)
Like Cassavetes' A Woman Under the Influence, Ade's film is as unpredictable and ambiguous as it is raw.
It's about private, emotional phenomena: the tiny tremors and imperceptible shifts that bring a couple closer together or drive them apart, almost without their noticing.
This is a film that will surely try the patience of some, but there's wisdom here: jagged shards of wisdom, at the very least.
Resolutely odd, near static at times and yet strangely effective, Everyone Else goes nowhere in particular, but then that's the point.
It's an impressive achievement: The film reveals things about each person's inner world, and how it looks to the other, without making us feel as if we're lost in a house of mirrors.
Audience Reviews for Alle Anderen (Everyone Else)
As far as I can tell, Birgit Minichmayr is a Goddess of Acting. From her first frame, I was mesmerized. This movie, like all good movies or symphonies, had a strong exposition, a clear departure from that home base, a tense development, a definite climax, and a revealing finish or return to a new home base, where everything is different, but calm, playful and hopeful. For me, I was deeply impressed with the honesty with which these characters cared about each other, hurt each other, expressed their pain, and yearned for better times. In the end, I highly recommend this movie for superb acting, excellent script and raw emotion.
an excellent drama about the power struggle we know as romantic relationships in the brave new millenium
Once again the description of this film seems to be completely out of touch with reality. A young couple, on holiday in Sardinia, explores their feelings for each other and mainly tries to avoid interaction with the other couple. The two men share their profession; they are architects. Chris (Lars Eidinger) is less successful than the older Hans (Hans-Jochen Wagner), so there is some professional jealousy that comes into play. The scenery is idyllic, the acting adequate, and the story is slow moving. But still, for all that it kept this viewer engaged. It was interesting to see the two younger people test their relationship and to watch it mature, ever so slightly.
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