The 2014 film directed by Christian Petzold, which made an extraordinary landing in theaters last year with
Those who survived the collapsed city and those who came back alive.
Director Christian Petzold, who calls himself the Berlin School with Angela Chanelek (I Wars at Home, Friends) and Thomas Aslan (Holidays), based on World War II and the fall of the Berlin Wall, the identity confusion experienced by the Germans. He is a writer obsessed with the feeling of loss and loss. It deals with the microscopic daily life of ordinary people with a mixture of realism and gender touch, and in
The way in which Petzold places the characters between light and dark is also remarkable. The protagonist, whose face is covered with a black veil, mostly wanders the streets at night or stays in a dark basement. The damp darkness that enveloped the faceless woman turns into a bright light at the end of the movie, and only then does the movie end it. A work that announces the heyday of Christian Petzold, pioneer of a new frontier in German cinema, with the dark shadow of Rainer Werner Fassbinder, the reason for the incomprehension that Alfred Hitchcock loved. It’s a movie that will excite critics, but it’s full of beauty that is purely evocative, even without any information on the subject or the aesthetic.
Before Paula Bear, there was Nina Horse. Nina Hoss, who collaborated with director Christian Petzolt on
maybe the best ending
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