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6 **** Nebraska – Alexander Payne once again delivers a film that expertly mixes the droll pathos of human behavior, affectionate humor and affection and heart without sentimentality. Beautifully photographed in black and white, Nebraska shows us the dogged determination and single-mindedness of old age lapsing into dementia, convincingly portrayed by a gone-to-hell Bruce Dern as a man convinced he has won a million dollars based on a ‘you may have already won’ sweepstakes letter. Too old to drive, he nonethelesss sets off on foot, time and again, to get to Lincoln, Nebraska to claim his prize – prompting his two sons to take action. Will Forte, best known for his sketch comedy on Saturday Night Live, shows equal measures of frustration and sympathy as his younger son, who decides to humor his father and perhaps establish a relationship with him he’s never had. The movie touches many chords having to do with family bonds, and the distance often held in some families. While some have complained that the movie stereotypes midwesterners, I think Payne’s eye shows real affection for the small-town Midwest. Sweet characters are mixed with the sour, and the movie. Edited and constructed with great economy and lovely story-telling, its a fair, and often saddening portrait of aging in America.
7 *** 1/2 Dallas Buyers Club – I tend to be put off by the sentimentality in most movies about the AIDs epidemic and the problems of homophobia and prejudice. But I was totally absorbed by this matter of fact telling of the fight to stay alive by redneck good ‘ol boy, electrician / rodeo hustler, homophobic Ron Woodruff, when he is diagnosed with AIDs. It’s based on the real-life character who created the Dallas Buyers Club as a way to circumvent laws against selling drugs and supplements that weren’t FDA-approved. Matthew McConaughey continues his remarkable streak of performances of the last two years, with this frank, warts-and-all performance. He is almost unrecognizable in his physical transformation to depict the ravages of the disease. He doesn’t soften the character, or give him many likable redeemable qualities. Even though his selfishness and bigotry transforms over the course of the movie its not a sugar-coated awakening, but the natural transition of time and his circumstances. And ultimately, the movie is less about Woodruff himself, than the out of synch agendas of the medical profession, the pharmaceutical profession, and the governments agenda on one side (safety and profitably for all) versus the realities of individuals fighting for their life. Does the government really have the right to bar individuals from doing whatever they want to do in order to stay alive? Why is it illegal to sell medications and supplements that aren’t FDA-approved Woodruff challenges the establishment all the way to court – in his effort to keep himself alive, and ultimately establish his own ‘club’ to offer a researched alternative to the practice of medical trials and approvals. Jennifer Gardner plays a physician caught between both worlds. Is it medically ethical to keep doing clinical trials when they may be harming and killing people in the name of scientific research? Jared Leto also has an effectively showy turn as an infected transvestite who becomes an unlikely business partner of Ron’s. I admired this movie’s frankness and its unwillingness to make a hero out of Woodruff or sentimentalize him — a person who fought the medical establishment largely out of self-interest. Nonetheless, in the course of his efforts at self-preservation and his questioning of authority, – he inadvertantly altered the practice of treated the disease, and saved or extended a number of lives. An interesting story, well-told.
8 *** ? All is Lost – This rather remarkable conceit of a film is an almost wordless screenplay and, as near as I can recall, the first full-length film with a cast of only one person! Directed and written by J.C. Chandor, whose 2011 film “Margin Call” was terrific – this is an amazing followup. It couldn’t be more different in tone, subject matter, or style. What I liked here was the overall economy of the film. After a very short voice over, the film jumps back 8 days in time with the aged Robert Redford awakening on his boat, slowly filling with water. We’re immediately thrust into the situation, and in the course of the next hour and 45 minutes, we watch as he tackles his survival, and the elements that challenge him. The situation is difficult enough, and though a huge storm makes things worse — the screenplay does not pile on every possible bad thing that could happen. It has its hands filled with just showing us the mechanical workings of life at sea – and only hints at a backstory that might explain why this older man is alone on a boat deep at sea. Some viewers may find this too detached and clinical — but I welcomed the avoidance of ‘story’ and the reliance on the visuals, a restrained performance from Redford, and great sound design that creates suspense with every creek and thud. A more ‘down to earth’ variation on Fall’s other great survival drama, “Gravity”.

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