Only Marisa Tomei’s face can compete with Huppert’s ability to turn even the sappiest of scenarios into a nuanced tour de force.
The hegemony of history is rigid, but Lou Ye is still able to disrupt it in the form of its representation.
The Blu-ray highlights the intricate art direction, cinematography, and sound mixing that make the film one of boldest literary adaptations ever made.
Despite all its confoundments, 9 Fingers works as a unified whole thanks to F.J. Ossang’s playful sense of humor.
This wry variation on Eric Rohmer’s style of romantic comedy is a must-own release, even if the Blu-ray is slightly marred by an unrestored negative.
It refuses to allow for deeper articulations of racism beyond, well, visible and verbal displays of racism.
Gender and genre are continuously bent in Serge Bozon’s uniquely weird and often starkly beautiful film experiment.