February 5, 2013, 3:08 pm
Tick, tick, tick. The opening sequence of Tom Tykwer's Run Lola Run is an experiment in choice, in allowing editing and style to speak: gritty, brisk, and bold. It plays out in four acts: horror, thriller, cartoon, and crime.First, we encounter time itself. A grimacing pendulum that sweeps credits into and out of sight - relentless, staring - until, mercifully, we are swallowed up and transported into a crowd. Wandering, faceless, lost among our questions and lead by the narrator...
October 12, 2017, 5:44 am
Lightning strikes. The organ clangs. A long-faced, ball-capped man rises into the frame, his eyes bulging and his head trembling in fright. For the next two minutes and 20 seconds, this man’s impossibly elastic face – framed in close-ups as intimate as The Passion of Joan of Arc – will embody a spectrum of emotions: arrogance, befuddlement, trepidation, distaste, and deep, primal fear. In Sunset Boulevard, the faded silent queen Norma Desmond says, “We didn’t need dialogue – we h...
Gordon Burkell sits down with William Hoy ACE to discuss editing War of the Planet of the Apes.
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