Crna macka, beli macor (Black Cat, White Cat)1999
Crna macka, beli macor (Black Cat, White Cat) (1999)
Critic Consensus: Rambling and eccentric, Emir Kusturica's comedy captures the life and energy of the Gypsy family at the heart of the tale.
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as Bulgarian Customs Officer
as Priest No. 1
as Priest No. 2
as Black Obelisk
Critic Reviews for Crna macka, beli macor (Black Cat, White Cat)
As with some of Fellini's late works, the energy and inventiveness, not to mention the juicy vulgarity, are so consistent in Black Cat, White Cat that you feel you can slice into the material at almost any point.
A colorful, frenetic mixture of slapstick and folklore that stands a good chance of delighting arthouse audiences the world over.
This is storytelling on the hoof, rambling, self-indulgent, but with enough warmth and humour to overcome its own excesses.
Lacking the emotionally charged metaphors that made Underground something more than a virtuoso Saint Vitus dance, Black Cat, White Catis determined to twist every character into an ideogram for vulgar humanity.
With all of the horrible things happening in the corner of the world once known as Yugoslavia, it's a pleasant change-of-pace to discover a comedy that transpires there.
Audience Reviews for Crna macka, beli macor (Black Cat, White Cat)
A coke-snorting small-town gangster offers to let a scheming loser out of a debt if his son marries the mobster's daughter. Heavy on plot and with lots of quirky characters, this plays like a script Leonard Elmore might have written if he's been born a Bosnian gypsy.
Pretty scenes of the lives of gypsies on the banks of the Danube. More quirky Yugoslavian culture from Kusturica.
Colourful characters and absurd scenarios, but very enjoyable.
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