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Etusivu - Haku - DVD - Frances Ha - Baumbach Noah

Frances Ha

Tekijä: Baumbach Noah
ISBN:
Tuoteryhmä: DVD
Kustantaja:
Kieli: suomi
Painovuosi: 2012
Painos:
Sivumäärä:
Sidonta: Kansio
Kunto: K3 (K5=uusi, K4=erinomainen, K3=hyvä, K2=tyydyttävä, K1=kehno)
Saatavilla: 1 kpl

Hinta: 8,00 €     Osta »

Lisätietoa: Ei toimituskuluja! Vähäisiä naarmuja, toimiva testattu levy. 82 minuuttia. Suomi, ruotsi tekstitys. Elokuvan ohjaaja Baumbach ja näyttelijä Gerwig ovat aviopari, kirjoittivat käsikirjoituksen tähän komediaan yhdessä. Wikipedia: Noah Baumbach (s. 3. syyskuuta 1969) on yhdysvaltalainen elokuvaohjaaja ja -käsikirjoittaja, joka tunnetaan muun muassa elokuvista The Squid and the Whale (2005) ja Frances Ha (2013). Hän on saanut vaikutteita Wes Andersonilta[1] ja tehnyt tämän kanssa myös yhteistyötä elokuvien Steve Zissoun vedenalainen maailma (2004) ja Fantastic Mr. Fox (2009) toisena käsikirjoittajana. Baumbach syntyi New Yorkin Brooklynissä vuonna 1969 kahden elokuvakriitikon, Georgia Brownin ja Jonathan Baumbachin pojaksi. Hänen isänsä tunnetaan myös kirjailijana. Poika opiskeli Vassar Collegessa ja sai opiskeluvuosistaan aiheen esikoiselokuvaansa Kicking and Screaming (1995). Omaelämäkerrallinen on myös hänen toinen pitkä elokuvansa, palkittu ja Oscar-ehdokkuudenkin käsikirjoituksestaan saanut The Squid and the Whale, jossa hän muistelee vanhempiensa avioeroa. Se käynnisti hänen uransa, ja sitä seurasivat muun muassa Margot at the Wedding (2007), Greenberg (2010), Frances Ha (2012) ja Meyerowitzin perheen tarinat (uudistettu painos) (Netflix 2017). Baumbach kirjoittaa pakinoita The New Yorker -aikakauslehteen[2]. Hän on naimisissa näyttelijä Greta Gerwigin kanssa. He tekevät myös usein töitä yhdessä. Wikipedia: Frances Ha is a 2012 American black and white comedy-drama film, directed by Noah Baumbach and written by Baumbach and Greta Gerwig. Gerwig also plays the title role. The film premiered at the Telluride Film Festival on September 1, 2012, and began a limited release on May 17, 2013. It was released by IFC Films. Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Soundtrack 5 Release 6 Reception 6.1 Critical response 6.2 Accolades 7 See also 8 References 9 External links Plot Frances Halladay is a 27-year-old dancer who lives with her best friend Sophie in Brooklyn. When Sophie decides she wants to relocate to her dream neighborhood of Tribeca, Frances is unable to afford it and is forced to find someplace else to live. She moves to Chinatown and shares an apartment with her friends Lev and Benji for a brief period. She visits her hometown of Sacramento for Christmas where she sees her family and reconnects with high school friends. She spends an uneventful two-days in Paris that she pays for on a credit card. She returns to Vassar, her alma mater, to work as a waitress and summer RA, but finally returns to Washington Heights in Manhattan. Frances laments her lack of money, her poor prospects as a professional dancer, and her increasingly strained relationship with Sophie. She reconciles with Sophie and enjoys a modest but satisfying existence as a fledgling choreographer, teaching dance to young children, and bookkeeper for her former dance company, exploring a potential relationship with Benji, and living alone in her own apartment. Cast Greta Gerwig as Frances Halladay Mickey Sumner as Sophie Levee Charlotte d'Amboise as Colleen Adam Driver as Lev Shapiro Michael Esper as Dan Grace Gummer as Rachel Patrick Heusinger as Reade "Patch" Krause Josh Hamilton as Andy Maya Kazan as Caroline Justine Lupe as Nessa Britta Phillips as Nadia Juliet Rylance as Janelle Dean Wareham as Spencer Michael Zegen as Benji Production Frances Ha is directed by Noah Baumbach and written by Baumbach and Greta Gerwig. Gerwig, who also stars in the film, announced it in April 2012, though Baumbach's involvement was not revealed until the film's listing in the Telluride Film Festival's lineup. Gerwig had starred in Baumbach's 2010 film Greenberg, and they decided to collaborate again.[4] They exchanged ideas, developed characters, and eventually co-wrote the script. Gerwig has stated that she did not anticipate starring in the film as well, but Baumbach thought she suited the part. Filming locations included New York City, Sacramento, Paris, and Vassar College, which is Baumbach's alma mater.[5] Soundtrack The filmmakers included a number of pop songs in the film, including "Every 1's a Winner" by Hot Chocolate; "Blue Sway" by Paul McCartney; "Chrome Sitar" by T.Rex, and "Modern Love" by David Bowie.[4] "Modern Love" is featured in a scene in Frances Ha that is a remake of a sequence in Leos Carax's Mauvais Sang, where Denis Lavant runs through the streets.[6] The soundtrack includes a song by Felix Laband and references multiple French films; it contains music by Georges Delerue, Jean Constantin and Antoine Duhamel, who originally wrote for films of the French New Wave.[7] Release Frances Ha premiered at the Telluride Film Festival on September 1, 2012.[8] The Los Angeles Times said "audiences seemed pleasantly surprised by the warmth from the often-mordant Baumbach."[5] The film also screened at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 7, 2012,[9] after which IFC Films acquired North- and Latin-American rights to distribute the film in theaters.[10] Frances Ha also screened at the New York Film Festival on September 30, 2012,[4] and at the Edinburgh International Film Festival in June 2013.[11] The film had a limited release in the United States on May 17, 2013,[1] and was released on Blu-ray and DVD on the Criterion Collection label on November 12, 2013.[12] Reception Critical response Frances Ha has been met with critical acclaim. Based on 167 reviews collected by review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds a 92% approval rating, with an average score of 7.8/10. The website's critical consensus is: "Audiences will need to tolerate a certain amount of narrative drift, but thanks to sensitive direction from Noah Baumbach and an endearing performance from Greta Gerwig, Frances Ha makes it easy to forgive."[13] Metacritic calculated an average score of 82 out of 100 based on 35 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim".[14] Stephanie Zacharek of The Village Voice praised Gerwig's performance, writing, "It's a relief that Frances Ha isn't as assertively frank, in the 'Look, ma, no shame!' way, as Girls. And this is partly Gerwig's vision, too. No other movie has allowed her to display her colors like this. Frances is a little dizzy and frequently maddening, but Gerwig is precise in delineating the character's loopiness: Her lines always hit just behind the beat, like a jazz drummer who pretends to flub yet knows exactly what's up."[15] Peter Debruge, reviewing for Variety, described Frances Ha, "This modest monochromatic lark doesn't present a story—or even a traditional sequence of scenes—so much as it offers spirited glimpses into the never-predictable life of Frances, a 27-year-old dancer." He said Frances was "a character whose unexceptional concerns and everyday foibles prove as compelling as any New York-set concept picture, delivering an affectionate, stylishly black-and-white portrait of a still-unfledged Gotham gal".[8] Linda Holmes, writing for National Public Radio, said, "I have limited patience for the attitude that people talking about nothing is cool and subversive, or that obnoxious people are enthralling, or that people from New York are more interesting than other people," though she found the film agreeable: "What helped Frances grow on me as both a character and a movie was Gerwig's vexing—and yes, sometimes intentionally irritating—performance as a young woman who's so frenetically trying to fit in that she can't, who's so desperately trying to grab onto something that she slips off every time." She concluded, "The film is funny and likable, despite the trappings of self-conscious New York navel-gazing."[16] The Los Angeles Times highlighted Gerwig's foray as part of a trend of female actors becoming writers or co-writers; other examples include Zoe Kazan with Ruby Sparks and Rashida Jones with Celeste and Jesse Forever.[17] Baumbach filmed Frances Ha with his cinematographer Sam Levy digitally and in black-and-white, the latter to emulate in part collaborations by Woody Allen and his cinematographer Gordon Willis, in films like Manhattan (1979).[5] CBS News compared Frances Ha's style to the works of Jim Jarmusch and François Truffaut.[18] Accolades List of Accolades Award / Film Festival Category Recipient(s) Result Bodil Awards[19] Best American Film Frances Ha Nominated British Independent Film Awards[20] Best International Independent Film Frances Ha Nominated Broadcast Film Critics Association Awards[21] Best Actress in a Comedy Greta Gerwig Nominated Casting Society of America[22] Outstanding Achievement in Casting - Low Budget Feature - Drama/Comedy Douglas Aibel (casting director), Henry Russell Bergstein (associate) Nominated Central Ohio Film Critics Association[23] Best Picture Frances Ha Nominated Best Actress Greta Gerwig Nominated Golden Globe Awards Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Greta Gerwig Nominated Independent Spirit Awards[24] Best Feature Noah Baumbach, Scott Rudin, Lila Yacoub and Rodrigo Teixeira Nominated Best Editing Jennifer Lame Nominated London Film Critics Circle Film Awards[25] Film of the Year Frances Ha Nominated Actress of the Year Greta Gerwig Nominated Technical Achievement of the Year Sam Levy (cinematography) Nominated Tallinn Black Nights Film Festival[26] Audience Award Noah Baumbach 3rd place Toronto Film Critics Association Awards[27] Best Actress Greta Gerwig 2nd Runner-up Vancouver Film Critics Circle[28] Best Actress Greta Gerwig Nominated


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