Difference between revisions of "Trading Places"

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(Created page with "[https://fmovies.space fmovies] <br /><br />Nancy Meyers has so far been seen by me as a director, which is entrusted to it full-time wasted subjects. Both the "What Wome...")
 
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Latest revision as of 17:03, 16 January 2020

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Nancy Meyers has so far been seen by me as a director, which is entrusted to it full-time wasted subjects. Both the "What Women Want" (a guy who knows the thoughts and desires of women) and "Something's Gotta Give" (love in adulthood) based on interesting ideas, but has been trivialized by the banal schemes and solutions. In the "Holiday" paradoxically, the core of the story is quite shallow and surprisingly good finish and brilliant.

 Iris (Kate Winslet), how about itself says, is a form of secondary and falls in love with the wrong men. Its current object sighs was engaged to another.

Living on the other side of the globe, Amanda (Cameron Diaz) finds out that the man with whom she loves and lives, was unfaithful. Two women who have never met and live at a distance of several thousand kilometers meet in the network, helping to arrange the exchange houses, which also makes the Christmas period.

Iris is introduced into a home in sunny Los Angeles, and Amanda arrives in the snow covered English countryside. Shortly after arrival, the two women are finding what you least expected and where escaped: men. The first positive thing that catches the eye, is the scenario. Well he draws the characters, tries to avoid ambiguity and out in force in the romantic comedy antics, jokes serves at a level that accurately define the male-female relationships. In addition, much is said about cinema, its environment and the feelings it evokes in the audience. Topic experienced writer brings to the film recently unprecedented load of nostalgia and respect for the older generation, which is showing the physical point of view of Hollywood so afraid. This break "aesthetic" emploi is not a mere pretext for banal and schematic summary of history, as it was in "Something's Gotta Give." Each of the characters can easily refer to reality, capturing the same barrier between on-screen and real people perypetiami presented.

 Also great actors fulfill the tasks entrusted to them, and lend credence presented their roles and the viewer interested in them. Kate Winslet is delicious as always, this time Jack Black surprisingly gallant and Jude Law in an unusual label for the role of a gigolo great finds. Even Cameron Diaz arouses sympathy. In the compounds of the quartet it feels so-called "on-screen chemistry," which in this romantic comedy as a genre is necessary and what is so rarely successful.

 Generally, the entire film is kept in a light, warm atmosphere, without profanity and operated so recently kloacznych jokes. "Holiday" is the ideal solution for both the more and less romantic viewers, because its form is not trying to ingratiate us, or blend in a fashionable pattern, which is to guarantee a high score of the production cash. One would like to determine this one movie, and how pleasant a word without obligation.

It is a pity that such movies can not arise in Poland, which is flooded stream without silly idea astringent weight of history just to earn and produce one more piece of junk muddling. In one scene, Kate Winslet says, "I love trivial things." But even cliches (our dear directors) must be able to show, and Nancy Meyers is undoubtedly succeeded. Sebastian Pytel.