The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (22)
| Top Critics (7)
| Fresh (22)
| Rotten (0)
It requires a theater, and it requires opting in -- though that, as I said before, is the hard part. After that, all that's left is to surrender to a movie that's like a new country ready to be explored.
Uniquely ambitious, Rivette's film (technically a serial) spends nearly 13 hours stitching paranoia, loneliness, comedy, and mystical symbolism into a crazy quilt big enough to cover a generation.
Mr. Rivette's movie delivers an experience that is deeply satisfying precisely because it's kind of exhausting.
Out 1's length is a strategy against progression, drama, or detail - there are no brilliant, memorable moments, just a brainwashing, an accretion of time that fashions its own rules for watching.
While the actors are responsible for much of the creativity, these are the director's most obsessive works: every shot and scene is set up more as a question than an answer, hinging on the adventure and mystery of not knowing what will happen next.
Rivette's last shot is an extraordinary throwaway that provoked spontaneous applause for being at once completely ordinary, totally unexpected, and positively diabolical in shifting the meaning of the entire previous 12 1/2 hours.
You'll never see a more vivid portrait of a dynamic city at a specific moment than this film's documentary-quality depiction of Paris.
Out 1 is about lives sliding up against one another and slipping off in myriad directions, until what once seemed real becomes something resembling myth.
Out 1 is Rivette redux. His engagement with actors is there on the screen, creating energy even in simple conversational scenes, and they are co-conspirators in his hide-and-seek stories...
If there's any truth to the old chestnut that great works of art teach you how to experience them, few films exemplify it quite so fully as Jacques Rivette's Out 1.
A cineaste's wet dream. All 13 hours of it.
The contingent, the unforeseeable and uncontrollable, is a privileged element in much 20th-century experimental art-in music and painting as much as in film and literature-and Out 1 honors it to the maximum.
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