As an added bonus, he returns to God's love. If not, he could do without family and God. Russell Crow, who plays the father of Red, car dealers and priests in the vibrant community, makes it as if it's a generous offer. He looks down at the glasses with a warm, calm look. Nicole Kidman, in the role of the mother, pushes him hard against the block.
They want to hold him. They love him. Richard, a sophisticated athletic young man who has so far experienced the most traumatic experiences of men, of course, says yes. But Lucas Hedge, who plays it, can also project such high intelligence that both he and we understand that the project is doomed to death.
The brilliant title, the suggestive music, the rocky rhythm, the cuts, the somber gray ladder, the sudden sharpening that erased the family; Everything you see in the first twenty minutes promises a focused and frightening film about a mental and physical power, the harsh version of the arrest of Desiree Akhavan
"Miseducation of Cameroon Post" on the same theme from earlier this year.
Instead, it becomes a little reversed. The dizziness of the "erased child," based on Gerald Connelly's memoirs, takes the pain of the subject. The script is too programmatic. This is a story that we should not be particularly familiar with. Conversion treatments are a relatively new phenomenon, at least on a scale that has grown in recent years. However, it is not as amazing as it should be.
We've seen people break down by cross-linked leaders in the past. "Gökboet", "Mature Metal Cat" and "Dead Poet Society" set dramaturgy. You know who will be broken and who will run. Everyone plays their roles well, but like rails. Javier Dolan, best known as the director himself, is intriguing in the role of a desperate mediator who sweats the drama. Unfortunately, nothing is going to take into account the film. He glides past him toward the end.
It is about sexuality, but the style is so restrained that it becomes humble. Too bad, "the boy is wiped out" is not on the boys' side.
See More. Three more films about destructive therapy and classes: "Martha Marcy May Marlene" (2011), "The Master" (2012), "Fair Haven" (2016).