First I have to make a comment to cynibun from United States who wrote
"And if you look at the previous reviewers they are from Denmark, where
the director is from. Perhaps you have to be Danish to appreciate the
horrific torture pornography, who knows??... Americans have more sense
thankfully, and do not call everything art simply because the director
is foreign." I have no idea why it should matter where the other
reviewers are from. That has nothing to do with "Antichrist" as a film.
Some like it and some don't, no matter what country they are from. If I
don't like an American film I don't go out and bash on reviewers from
America and then state that Danes have more sense - what's that all
about? Sense of what? Personally I don't think it makes much sense
making movies like "American Pie" or "Hannah Montana", but hey, they
produce the films anyway - maybe because they have more sense. Hannah
Montana makes a LOT of sense... And you don't have to come from Denmark
to like "Antichrist" (though it is a very constructive statement), I'm
guessing there is one or two people from Russia or Poland who likes the
Back to Lars Von Trier and "Antichrist". First of all - I don't know why everybody keeps saying this film is a gore fest. "Uhhh it's so brutal, violent and extremely gory". What? Okay, there's more blood than in "Hannah Montana" but if "Antichrist" is a sick and gory film, I don't know what you would call films like "Ichi The Killer", Naked Blood", "Inside" and "Audition"? There is more blood/gore in "Se7en" than in "Antichrist" (or maybe the same amount), so I don't know what all the fuzz is about... Anyway... I loved the film!!! When I left the theater I didn't know quite what to think, but it grows and becomes better and better. It's a fantastic work of art, the cinematography by Anthony Dod Mantle is amazing and the whole feel of the film is both beautiful and scary at the same time. Willem Dafoe is at his best in this one.
I guess you have to have an open mind when watching this. The film does not give any answers and is rich on symbolism - guess one could call it "experimental horror-drama". Lars Von Trier is back in his hypnotic visual style and mindfuc*ing storytelling, and this is where he is best! Not a film for the mainstream audiences, but I recommend it if you have an open mind and want something new and different, and have (almost) as much sense as Americans.
Action / Drama / Horror
Action / Drama / Horror
A couple lose their young son when he falls out of a window while they are having sex in another room. The mother's grief consigns her to hospital, but her therapist husband brings her home intent on treating her depression himself. To confront her fears they go to stay at their remote cabin in the woods, "Eden", where something untold happened the previous summer. Told in four chapters with a prologue and epilogue, the film details acts of lustful cruelty as the man and woman unfold the darker side of nature outside and within.
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August 20, 2012 at 10:32 AM