Adako-san has just lost her daughter Emiri, yet she is unable to catch the man who raped and killed her because Emiri’s friends are unable to recall any detail to identify him. Fifteen years later, Emiri’s friends are young women who are still waiting to pay their debt.
It’s Katinkas birthday, the food is prepared and the table set. Her closets friend come to celebrate her, when her brother Joel and his girlfriend Linda arrive unannounced, the party turns in to a nightmare for everybody involved.
Freud against Jung in the battle of the human mind. Mortensen against Fassbender in the battle of hottest man in a mustache. A Dangerous Method takes us behind the friendship and rivalry of two great men that established modern psychology.
Director Hung-i Chen is back with some sort of experimental type of drama after his moderately successful short anthology of Candy Rain, this time around with a fresh batch of talent and a killer music score.
Albert Nobbs is also sort of a passion project for Glenn Close, who not only starred in the film as the title character, or wrote the script alongside John Banville — she also produced it. This is Close’s baby and that will be it.
50/50 isn’t really a comedy, you won’t be leaving the theater saying “ha! ha! that cancer is a hoot! My god, I wish I had cancer” but the film manages to balance drama with a lot of light tension moments.