John Wick: Chapter 3 - Parabellum
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Way over rated. Great acting, but it all feels so pandering and artificial. Role your eyes at the stereotypical sitcom-like kids. That ridiculous restaurant fight is awful. In no reality would people do this without all others in the place complaining way more, and the management stepping in way sooner. That kind of artificiality permeates every scene.
The best movie ever. Life, love, loss. But strength throughout.
If you have ever experienced a divorce, or been in one, Shoot the Moon knows what it is like. Usually dismissed as a "family drama," this 1982 film starring the incomparable Albert Finney (the greatest actor the Earth has ever had walk on it) and the excellent Diane Keaton is among the most genuine portraits of love's trance ever produced. Lov, is a physical mirage. Once you're in it, you can't get out of it, and if you're out of it you usually look for the person who looks like the one you were originally married to. When Finney and Keaton divorce, Keaton finds Peter Weller, who looks quite a bit like Finney, and Finney finds Karen Allen, who strikes a resemblance to Keaton. They each try to make scenes but it somehow draws them together. One might recall Bunuel's "That Obscure Object of Desire," when a sexually repressed man falls in love with the same women, played by two different people that alternate between scenes. Take that, and insert the more emotionally-charged side of it. Now you have more compelling material.
This is my third entry into Alan Parker's filmography (after BIRDY 1984, 8/10 and THE LIFE OF DAVID GALE 2003, 7/10), SHOOT THE MOON is a visceral divorce drama, centres on Faith and George Dunlap (Keaton and Finney), a couple married for 15 years with four daughters, living in a quaint farmhouse near San Francisco, George is a successful writer, but he has an affair with a divorcée Sandy (Allen), from the beginning Parker and screenwriter Goldman manifestly position George as the one who gets frustrated in their marriage, and should be responsible for the dissolution of their marriage. keep reading my review on my blog, thanks http://wp.me/p1eXom-1Z4
Highly underrated and somewhat forgotten study of divorce. Albert Finney and Diane Keaton give painfully real performances.
A racking film which explores divorce with sensitivity and artistic skill.
The best movie ever made about divorce! Top 25 movies of the 80s!
Keaton is tremendous, once again.
Pretentious trash that takes shallow to new depths. A portrait of a marriage of two selfish and self-absorbed people that goes nowhere. I spent two of the longest hours of my life watching this repetitive and boring film.
One of the best ever.