Drama Marling Mapother Another

July 22, 2011 by Post Team 

Drama Marling Mapother AnotherDrama Marling Mapother Another, The science fiction drama “Another Earth” poses the discovery of an alternate Earth, where everything we know exists in parallel, however, slightly modified from the State. After half an hour or so, I was eager to go. Maybe not, this film has held my interest and we have found as more than a simple auto-print, sci-fi mumblecore.

A very cheap and, strangely, buzzed-about film, “Another Earth” stars co-writer Brit Marling and Rhoda, an upper middle school who directs the MIT and was “not ready to bite the apple of cynicism.”

Instead he prefers the parties – and look out the window at Earth II, a duplicate of our planet seems to have come out of hiding behind the sun.

It is striking indeed. Except Rhoda continues watching the sky while driving drunk – which crashed into a car, killing a pregnant woman and children and destroying the life of her husband.

Fast forward four years, and Rhoda out of jail and goes to the man’s house to apologize. Instead, however, she panics and pretends to be a household cleaner. The decision, she looks back to mental health, and love.

But, oh, she still has that secret.

The parallel universe concept is fine, but the plot bad idea, relationship feels like it was nicked “Monster Ball is.” And that movie, at least, had Halle Berry, Billy Bob Thornton, Heath Ledger a young man, and some pretty amazing love scenes.

This has Marling – amounts to only a version a little more rooted in that other young indie, Greta Gerwig – and William Mapother, which is fine, but not much given to play, well worth it. And there are plenty of scenes that go nowhere.

This is due to “Another Earth” is also, sadly, horribly directed. The handheld camera work is almost as distracted as Rhoda, sometimes away or goes out of focus, the image quality ranges from crisp grain free.

And even 92 minutes, the film feels ridiculously padded, with strange characters (a blind Indian mystic goalkeeper appears, without good reason) and Rhoda scenes endless walking, walking, walking, while radio hosts complaining in the background.

Eventually, the film gets to the point that no one could see it was heading – then blunted by ignoring a big question and the introduction of another just for the sake of a twist. And then it ends, as abruptly as it began.

Some people tend to see this – the lack of logical rigor, the abundance of incredible situations, meanders and blurry picture – and say the film is only a reflection of some impairment of consciousness. “Dreamer,” they call it. Dream is my favorite.

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