Archive for February, 2015

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February 21st, 2015 - admin

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Highest Feb opening for ‘Fifty Shades’

February 15th, 2015 - admin

Universal’s ‘Fifty Shades of Grey’ grossed an outstanding $30.2m at North America’s Friday box office for the highest ever February opening. Both first night audiences (‘C+’ cinemaScore) and critics (26% on RT) lacked any enthusiasm but it’s unlikely to impact on the film’s momentum. Competition from Valentines Day is more of a concern but the E.L. James’ adaptation should still gross $85m over the four days, comfortably above studio expectations.

 

The weekend’s other wide opener, ‘Kingsman: Secret Service’, starring Colin Firth, grossed $10.5m in line with market projections. Again critics and audiences were in agreement and a solid 71% critical RT average and a ‘B+’ cinemaScore should push Matthew Vaughn’s adventure comedy to a $40m session.

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Panahi wins Golden Bear

February 15th, 2015 - admin

Four years after the Berlin IFF organisers left an empty chair on stage when house arrest prevented Jafar Panahi from attending as a jury member, the Iranian filmmaker picked up the Golden Bear for ‘Taxi’, his third feature in defiance of a 20 year filmmaking ban. Adapting a similar structure to Abbas Kiarostami’s ‘Ten’, Panahi drives around Teheran’s streets as a taxi driver discussing wide ranging subjects with a cross-section of passengers. The Iranian authorities imposed the punishments after Panahi supported the Green Wave uprising, and his young daughter collected the prize on his behalf.

 

There were double winners of the Silver Bear best director prize, a strategy for honouring all films that made a significant mark on the jury. One went to Radu Jude for his Gypsy slave trade black comedy, ‘Aferim’, six years after he picked up the arthouse C.I.C.A.E. Award for ‘The Happiest Girl in the World’ in Berlin’s Forum sidebar. And the other to Malgorzata Szumowska’s equally dark, ‘Body’, which she wrote with the film’s cinematographer and her regular collaborator, Michal Englert.

 

It was a successful night for Chilean cinema with Pablo Larraín’s abuse allegory, ‘The Club’ winning the Silver Bear grand jury prize and Patricio Guzmán’s documentary, ‘The Pearl Button’, defying expectations to take home the best screenplay award.

 

And Tom Courtenay and Charlotte Rampling won best actor and actress respectively for their performances in Andrew Haigh’s marriage drama, ’45 Years’.

 

Awards:

 

Golden Bear for Best Film
Taxi, Jafar Panahi

 

Silver Bear Grand Jury Prize
Pablo Larrain, El Club

 

Silver Bear Alfred Bauer Prize for a feature film that opens new perspectives
Ixcanul, dir: Jayro Bustamante

 

Silver Bear for Best Director (tie)
Radu Jude, Aferim!
Małgorzata Szumowska, Body

 

Silver Bear for Best Actress
Charlotte Rampling, 45 Years

 

Silver Bear for Best Actor
Tom Courtenay, 45 Years

 

Silver Bear for Best Script
Patricio Guzman, The Pearl Button

 

Silver Bear for an Outstanding Artistic Contribution in the categories camera, editing, music score, costumes or set design (Tie)
Sturla Brandth Grovlen, Cinematographer: Victoria
Sergey Mikhalchuk and Evgeniy Privin, Cinematographers: Under Electric Clouds

 

Best First Feature Award for the Best Debut Film
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Inherent Vice

February 15th, 2015 - admin

This may well be what the world looked like to a stoned Californian private eye when the Seventies got under way but it makes for a self-indulgent mess of a film that slips into an irreverent psychedelic haze and never recovers.

 

It’s Paul Thomas Anderson proving that even the most revered of filmmakers can have an off day; here looking back to Robert Altman’s early Seventies masterpiece, ‘The Long Goodbye’, but lacking his predecessor’s masterful balance between hard edged cynicism and genuine bewilderment as the conservative forces regained control.

 

He also goes along way to proving the impossibility of adapting a Thomas Pynchon novel; a warning to others who forget that filmic clichés usually exist for a reason.

 

The notional plot has hippy refugee from the Sixties, Larry ‘Doc’ Sportello, investigating a series of related disappearances, with hard line cop, ‘Bigfoot’, on his case for no particular reason; setting up occasional comic set pieces that are, for the most part, the film’s most engaging scenes.

 

No doubt, those remaining loyal to Anderson regardless, will point towards another thoughtful performance from Joaquin Phoenix and the rich 35mm cinematography of Robert Elswit but they come across as wasted efforts rather than saving the film.

 

A second viewing may bring some clarity, but after two and half uninspired hours of trying to stay awake as the ‘Doc’ sleepwalks his way through the Californian milieu, it’s not exactly an inviting proposition.

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Berlin International Film Festival 2015

February 15th, 2015 - admin

The 65th edition of the Berlin International Film Festival gets under way today with Isabel Coixet’s Arctic drama ‘Nobody Wants the Night’, her third film to compete for the Golden Bear.

 

Jafar Panahi returns to the main competition with ‘Taxi’, being another feature in defiance of his twenty year filmmaking ban for supporting the Green Wave uprising.

 

Terrence Malick competes for the first time since winning 1999’s Golden Bear with ‘The Thin Red Line’ and explores Hollywood excess through the eyes of a screenwriter in ‘Knight of Cups’.

 

Werner Herzog’s competition title, ‘Queen of the Desert’, is his first dramatic film for six years after high profile documentaries ‘Into the Abyss’ and ‘Cave of Forgotten Dreams’.

 

Other eye catching competition selections include latest films from Pablo Larraín, Peter Greenaway and Patricio Guzmán.

 

Legendary German filmmaker, Wim Wenders, receives the Honorary Golden Bear.

 

And Darren Aronofsky leads this year’s international jury.

 

Competition selections:

 

Sworn Virgin (Vergine giurata)
Laura Bispuri

 

Laura Bispuri’s long gestating debut feature, ‘Sworn Virgin’, is already attracting a buzz ahead of its world premiere. Looking at women’s freedom from an unusual angle, it features a woman who obtains the same rights as men in an Albanian mountain community by swearing eternal virginity. Venice’s 2014 Volpi Cup best actress winner, Alba Rohrwacher, plays the lead.

 

Ixcanul
Jayro Bustamante

 

After a couple of low profile shorts, Jayro Bustamante’s debut feature, ‘Ixcanul’, was a surprise selection for the main competition. Set in Guatemala and based on his own script, a Mayan woman comes into contact with the wider world by default after living on the slopes of an active volcano but it comes at a price. Newcomer, María Mercedes Croy, plays the lead.

 

Nobody Wants the Night
Isabel Coixet

 

Isabel Coixet’s latest drama, ‘Nobody Wants the Night’, is this year’s BIFF opener. It focuses on two women enduring extreme conditions in Arctic Greenland at the beginning of the 20th century and stars Juliette Binoche, Rinko Kikuchi and Gabriel Byrne. Coixet has competed for the Golden Bear twice before with ‘Elegy’ and ‘My Life Without Me’.

 

As We Were Dreaming (Als wir träumten)
Andreas Dresen

 

Andreas Dresen revisits Germany’s recent past with an adaptation of Clemens Meyer’s debut novel, ‘As We Were Dreaming’. Experienced screenwriter, Wolfgang Kohlhaase, provides the script and it follows five friends in Leipzig after the fall of the Berlin Wall. Dresen won the Jury Grand Prix at Berlin thirteen years ago with ‘Grill Point’.

 

Under Electric Clouds
Alexey German

 

It’s seven years since Alexey German won the best director prize at Venice for ‘Paper Soldier’. He now returns with his long overdue follow up, ‘Under Electric Clouds’ and competes for Berlin’s Golden Bear for the first time. ‘Goodbye Lenin’ actor, Chulpan Khamatova, leads a strong cast and the film focuses on an architect encountering the tough reality of post-Soviet Russia.

 

Eisenstein in Guanajuato
Peter Greenaway

 

Legendary filmmaker, Sergei Eisenstein, arrived in Mexico during 1931 to shoot ‘Que Viva Mexico’ after politics had made a Hollywood career impossible. Peter Greenaway’s ‘Eisenstein in Guanajuato’ does what it says on the tin and dramatises the stay and its impact on the filmmaker’s philosophy. Greenaway has already announced a follow up, ‘The Eisenstein Handshakes’, with Elmer Bäck returning as the lead.

 

The Pearl Button (El botón de nácar)
Patricio Guzmán

 

Patricio Guzmán’s intriguing documentary, ‘The Pearl Button’, reveals an alternative history after small buttons in the ocean link two found stories. It follows Guzmán’s popular ‘Nostalgia for the Light’, which picked up best documentary at the European film awards and the audiences’ second prize at Toronto. Guzmán made an appearance in Berlin’s Forum sidebar with ‘En nombre de Dios’ over 25 years ago but it’s his first in the main competition.

 

45 Years
Andrew Haigh

 

Andrew Haigh has assembled a strong cast for his third feature, ’45 Years’, including Charlotte Rampling, Geraldine James and Tom Courtenay. Adapted from David Constantine’s shorty story, ‘In Another Country’, the discovery of a body threatens a solid marriage as the couple plan their 45th wedding anniversary. It’s the follow up to Haigh’s festival hit, ‘Weekend’.

 

Queen of the Desert (US)
by Werner Herzog

 

Legendary filmmaker, Werner Herzog, returns with his first dramatic film for six years after high profile documentaries ‘Into the Abyss’ and ‘Cave of Forgotten Dreams’. It’s a biopic of a classic Herzog subject, Gertrude Bell, an explorer, spy, writer and political attaché at the beginning of the twentieth century. Nicole Kidman plays the lead.

 

Diary of a Chambermaid
Benoit Jacquot

 

Benoit Jacquot has adapted Octave Mirbeau’s novel, ‘Diary of a Chambermaid’, being the same source material as for Luis Buñuel’s surreal film of the same name over fifty years ago. Léa Seydoux is a fabulous choice for the Jeanne Moreau role, Celestine, but Jacquot intends to put his own stamp on the adaptation. Jacquot has made one previous appearance in the Berlin competition with ‘Farewell, My Queen’.

 

Gone with the Bullets) (Yi bu zhi yao)
Jiang Wen

 

Sixth Generation Chinese filmmaker, Jiang Wen, competes in the main competition for the first time with ‘Gone with the Bullets’. It’s only his fifth feature in thirty years and focuses on the unexpected events following a notorious beauty pageant. Jiang is best known for ‘Devils on the Doorstep’, winner of the grand jury prize at Cannes.

 

Aferim!
Radu Jude

 

Radu Jude returns to Berlin where he screened ‘The Happiest Girl in the World’ in the Forum sidebar six years ago and picked up the arthouse C.I.C.A.E. Award. He returns to 19th century Romania for his latest period drama, ‘Aferim!’, where a victim of the Gypsy slave trade goes on the run after an illicit affair with his owner’s wife. Jude is best known for his last feature, ‘Everybody in Our Family’, which won the top prize at the Sarajevo Film Festival.

 

El Club (The Club)
Pablo Larraín

 

Leading filmmaker of the Chilean new wave, Pablo Larraín, successfully concealed his latest film from the media until Berlin announced its competition line up. It features five secluded priests struggling to purge past sins, and Roberto Farias, Antonia Zegers and Alfredo Castro all return in starring roles from Larraín’s Oscar nominated best foreign language film, ‘No’. Funny Balloons have already acquired world sales rights.

 

Knight of Cups
Terrence Malick

 

Terrence Malick makes his first appearance in Berlin’s main competition since winning the Golden Bear with ‘The Thin Red Line’. He returns with the enigmatically titled, ‘Knight of Cups’, and explores Hollywood excess through the eyes of a screenwriter but, as always with Malick, plot details are scarce.
Christian Bale and Natalie Portman head a superb cast.

 

Taxi
Jafar Panahi

 

Jafar Panahi continues to defy the Iranian authorities with his third feature since receiving a twenty year filmmaking ban for supporting the Green Wave uprising. It has a similar structure to Abbas Kiarostami’s ‘Ten’ and stars Panahi as a taxi driver discussing controversial subjects with a cross-section of passengers. Celluloid Dreams have boarded international sales without charging a fee.

 

Big Father, Small Father and Other Stories
Phan Dang Di

 

Phan Dang Di’s debut film, ‘Bi, Don’t Be Afraid’ won best screenplay in Cannes’ Critics Week five years ago. He now returns with ‘Big Father, Small Father and Other Stories’ and, as the imaginative title suggests, it’s wide in scope. Set amongst the economic chaos of late 90’s Vietnam, a hard-up student considers vasectomy as a means to receiving a government payment.

 

Chasuke’s Journey (Ten no chasuke)
Sabu (Hiroyuki Tanaka)

 

Sabu returns to Berlin for the eighth time with ‘Chasuke’s Journey’ but it’s his first appearance in the main competition. Based on his own novel of the same name, it’s a fantasy romance that targets art-house and mainstream audiences and has an angel landing on earth to save a woman heading towards a fatal accident. Films Boutique has already picked up international sales rights.

 

Victoria (Germany)
by Sebastian Schipper

 

Actor and occasional director, Sebastian Schipper, makes his fourth feature from behind the camera with ‘Victoria’. Emerging actress, Laia Costa, plays the title character, who embarks on a dangerous nighttime adventure after meeting a stranger in a Berlin night club. Schipper presents it in real time.

 

Body
Malgorzata Szumowska

 

Experienced Polish filmmaker, Malgorzata Szumowska, returns to the Berlin main competition after her complex drama, ‘In the Name Of’ two years ago. Szumowska’s latest feature, ‘Body’ expands her collaboration with regular cinematographer, Michal Englert, and, for the second film in succession, he receives a writing credit. It stars five-time Polish Film Awards best actor nominee, Janusz Gajos, who plays a cynical prosecutor coming to terms with his wife’s tragic death.

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Sundance Selects take Andrew Haigh’s Berlin competition title

February 14th, 2015 - admin

Sundance Selects have picked up North American distribution rights to Andrew Haigh’s Berlin competition title, ’45 Years’, starring Charlotte Rampling, Geraldine James and Tom Courtenay. It’s the follow up to Haigh’s festival hit, ‘Weekend’ and has the discovery of a husband’s former girlfriend’s body, frozen in ice for half a century, destabilising a solid 45 year marriage. Haigh adapted it from David Constantine’s shorty story, ‘In Another Country’.

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Stephen Gaghan’s ‘Syriana’ follow up entices buyers

February 14th, 2015 - admin

Stephen Gaghan’s ‘Gold’ has excited buyers at the Berlin European Film Market with Sierra/Affinity selling it to 30 territories. It’s his long awaited follow up to ‘Syriana’ and has Matthew McConaughey starring as an unlikely gold prospector caught in a huge contemporary fraud. Gaghan starts filming this summer.

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‘Fifty Shades’ sets new preview record

February 13th, 2015 - admin

Universal and Focus Features’ ‘Fifty Shades of Grey’ recorded North America’s highest ever February preview returns when it arrived on Thursday night with a spectacular $8.6m off 2,830 theatres. It puts the E.L. James’ adaptation on pace for a powerful $60m+ when it expands to 3,645 theatres tonight, a tally that’s a good $10m more than original expectations. Critics didn’t care for it – 26% on RT – but that’s unlikely to have any impact on word of mouth.

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Berlin Competition Title: Phan Dang Di’s ‘Big Father, Small Father and Other Stories’

February 3rd, 2015 - admin

Phan Dang Di’s debut film, ‘Bi, Don’t Be Afraid’, won best screenplay in Cannes’ Critics Week five years ago. He now returns with ‘Big Father, Small Father and Other Stories’ and, as the imaginative title suggests, it’s wide in scope. Set amongst the economic chaos of late 90’s Vietnam, a hard-up student considers vasectomy as a means to receive a government payment.

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Berlin Competition Title: Sabu’s ‘Chasuke’s Journey’

February 3rd, 2015 - admin

Sabu returns to Berlin for the eighth time with ‘Chasuke’s Journey’ but it’s his first appearance in the main competition. Based on his own novel of the same name, it’s a fantasy romance that targets art-house and mainstream audiences and has an angel landing on earth to save a woman heading towards a fatal accident. Films Boutique has already picked up international sales rights.

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Berlin Competition Title: Sebastian Schipper’s ‘Victoria’

February 3rd, 2015 - admin

Actor and occasional director, Sebastian Schipper, makes his fourth feature from behind the camera with ‘Victoria’. Emerging actress, Laia Costa, plays the title character, who embarks on a dangerous nighttime adventure after meeting a stranger in a Berlin night club. Schipper presents it in real time.

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‘Me and Earl’ is double Sundance winner

February 2nd, 2015 - admin

Alfonso Gomez-Rejon’s teenage weepie, ‘Me and Earl and the Dying Girl’ is the third consecutive film to win the grand jury prize and audience award in Sundance’s U.S. dramatic section. It won’t come as a surprise to anyone with the film becoming the clear frontrunner in both categories after receiving a rousing standing ovation at its world premiere. A frenzied bidding war followed with Fox Searchlight and Indian Paintbrush coming out on top and they plan a theatrical rollout this year and a possible award season campaign.

 

Gomez-Rejo worked as second unit director for Alejandro González Iñárritu, Ben Affleck and Kevin Macdonald before making his feature debut with last year’s ‘The Town That Dreaded Sundown’. He based ‘Me and Earl’ upon Jesse Andrews’ high profile Black List script, which, in turn, she had adapted from her own novel of the same name. Set in a contemporary high school, it depicts the growing platonic friendship between a wannabe filmmaker in his senior year and a girl with leukemia.

 

Thomas Mann, RJ Cyler, Olivia Cooke, Nick Offerman, Connie Britton and Molly Shannon lead the cast.

 

Winners:

 

U.S. Grand Jury Prize: Dramatic, “Me and Earl and the Dying Girl”

 

Directing Award: U.S. Dramatic, Robert Eggers, “The Witch”

 

Waldo Salt Screenwriting Award: U.S. Dramatic, Tim Talbott, “The Stanford Prison Experiment”

 

U.S. Dramatic Special Jury Award for Collaborative Vision, “Advantageous”

 

U.S. Dramatic Special Jury Award for Excellence in Editing, Lee Haugen, “Dope”

 

U.S. Dramatic Special Jury Award for Excellence in Cinematography, Brandon Trost, “The Diary of a Teenage Girl”

 

U.S. Grand Jury Prize: Documentary, “The Wolfpack”

 

Directing Award: U.S. Documentary, Matthew Heineman, “Cartel Land”

 

U.S. Documentary Special Jury Award for Cinematography, Matthew Heineman, “Cartel Land”

 

U.S. Documentary Special Jury Award for Break Out First Feature, Lyric R. Cabral, David Felix Sutcliffe, “(T)ERROR”

 

U.S. Documentary Special Jury Award for Vérité Filmmaking, Bill Ross, Turner Ross, “Western”

 

U.S. Documentary Special Jury Award for Social Impact, Marc Silver, “3½ MINUTES”

 

Alfred P. Sloan Feature Film Prize, “The Stanford Prison Experiment”

 

World Cinema Grand Jury Prize: Documentary, “The Russian Woodpecker”

 

Directing Award: World Cinema Documentary, Kim Longinotto, “Dreamcatcher”

 

World Cinema Documentary Special Jury Award for Editing, Jim Scott, “How To Change The World”

 

World Cinema Documentary Special Jury Award for Impact, “Pervert Park”

 

World Cinema Documentary Special Jury Award for Unparalleled Access, “Pervert Park”

 

World Cinema Grand Jury Prize: Dramatic, “Slow West”

 

Directing Award: World Cinema Dramatic, Alanté Kavaïté, “The Summer of Sangaile”

 

World Cinema Dramatic Special Jury Award for Acting, Regina Casé and Camila Márdila, “The Second Mother”

 

World Cinema Dramatic Special Jury Award for Acting, Jack Reynor, “Glassland”

 

World Cinema Dramatic Special Jury Award for Cinematography, Germain McMicking, “Partisan”

 

Audience Award: NEXT, Presented by Adobe, “James White”

 

Audience Award: World Cinema Documentary, “Dark Horse”

 

Audience Award: World Cinema Dramatic, “Umrika”

 

Audience Award: U.S. Documentary, “Meru”

 

Audience Award: U.S. Dramatic, “Me and Earl and the Dying Girl”

 

Short Film Grand Jury Prize, “World of Tomorrow”

 

Short Film Jury Award: US Fiction, “SMILF”

 

Short Film Jury Award: International Fiction, “Oh Lucy!”

 

Short Film Jury Award: Non-fiction, “The Face of Ukraine: Casting Oksana Baiul”

 

Short Film Jury Award: Animation, “Storm hits jacket”

 

Short Film Special Jury Award for Acting, “Back Alley”

 

Short Film Special Jury Award for Visual Poetry, “Object”

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Berlin Competition Title: Malgorzata Szumowska’s ‘Body’

February 2nd, 2015 - admin

Experienced Polish filmmaker, Malgorzata Szumowska, returns to the Berlin main competition after her complex drama, ‘In the Name Of’ two years ago. Szumowska’s latest feature, ‘Body’ expands her collaboration with regular cinematographer, Michal Englert, and, for the second film in succession, he receives a writing credit. It stars five-time Polish Film Awards best actor nominee, Janusz Gajos, who plays a cynical prosecutor coming to terms with his wife’s tragic death.

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Estimates prematurely gave ‘American Sniper’ a new record

February 2nd, 2015 - admin

It’s never wise to rely on estimates when the margins are tight and, sure enough, the actuals for the North American weekend box office have made a complete mockery of many a headline. Ever since ‘American Sniper’ grossed $10m on Friday, it was going to be touch and go whether the Navy SEAL thriller would eclipse the $31.12m record for the highest ever Super Bowl weekend. Estimates came in at $31.85m but today’s actuals paint a very different picture with the film falling short by $0.5m. Disney’s ‘Hannah Montana & Miley Cyrus: Best Of Both Worlds Concert’ set the existing record seven years ago.

 

The market had allowed a 70% drop for ‘American Sniper’ from Saturday to Super Bowl Sunday but it’s actual fall was 74% against an average 65% decline for other top ten films. It performed at the lower end of market predictions throughout the three days.

 

Warner Bros had expanded the film’s coverage to 3,885 theatres coming into the weekend, a new high for a R-rated title.

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‘American Sniper’ on course for another record

February 1st, 2015 - admin

All eyes are on Clint Eastwood’s controversial ‘American Sniper’ after it grossed a further $10m at Friday’s North American box office, giving it a realistic shot at heading for the highest ever Super Bowl weekend. Friday’s return was at the low end of market predictions but the Navy SEAL thriller only needs $31.12m+ to beat existing record holder, ‘Hannah Montana & Miley Cyrus: Best Of Both Worlds Concert’. Much will depend on Saturday’s uplift with the session being inevitably front-loaded.

 

Warner Bros expanded the film’s coverage to 3,885 theatres coming into the weekend, a new high for a R-rated title. Tantalisingly, this should be enough for a three day tally in the $31-32m range.

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