The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (10)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (10)
| Rotten (0)
... One of the most delightful films I've ever seen, and one of the hardest to describe: It's funny, tragic, filled at one moment with black humor and at the next with disarming naivete and in form and style totally original.
Makavejev's third film, an entrancing collage using excerpts from the first Serbian talkie, a hilariously naïve melodrama made in occupied Belgrade in 1942 with film stock stolen from the Germans.
I value Makavejev's extraordinary insights into ordinary affairs and his gentle juggling act with Acrobat Aleksic.
A funny and genuinely endearing tribute to an innocent folk hero -- bizarre in spots, and definitely Makavejev.
It's a bold and rather winning curiosity: an obscure Balkan footnote to filth 'history, decked out in spangles and annotated with its own footnotes.
A real love for the film medium irradiates the production.
Early Makavejev which shows a number of his thematic elements taking shape in a witty, probing study of juxtaposition.
A delight with a style all its own.
World cinema knows few greater oddities than Dusan Makavejev's Innocence Unprotected, a strange documentary about the first talkie made in Serbia -- intercut with the entire film itself.
This is an entertaining documentary about "Innocence Unprotected," the first film made in the Serbian language, during the Nazi Occupation of Yugoslavia in 1942. Showing near a German language film in Belgrade, it drew huge audiences and the attention of a Nazi official all the way from Berlin, temporarily getting the filmmakers in hot water. This could also be seen as one of the flashpoints of Serbian nationalism which does not end well...
...but this is only 1968 when most of the surviving cast and crew have gotten together to talk about their experiences and how they just wanted to make a movie and a little money. For Dragoljub Aleksic, the creative force behind the film, the idea was to make a film to showcase his athletic talents. 25 years later, he is still in top shape, even if he has to now wear a metal corset due to some tomfoolery in his past, unrelated to the human cannonball act he tried to start at one point.
To be honest, at least from the clips shown here, the film looks like a shoddy and cliched melodrama. So, the moral of the documentary is you just never know.
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