Brave—Pixar’s Princess Movie
The studio behind the bulk of the past decade’s great animated films has released a full-length trailer for its next film. Brave, out next June, is Pixar’s first film to star a female protagonist (voiced by Boardwalk Empire‘s Kelly Macdonald).
This is an important film for Pixar, which is coming off a critical (though not financial) drubbing for this past summer’s Cars 2. It will be interesting to see how the film is received, given that it falls right into the long Disney tradition of using princesses for the primary female roles in its films. (Sleeping Beauty, Snow White, Cinderella, The Little Mermaid, The Princess and the Frog, Aladdin).
Check out the trailer:
Michelle Williams … because she is perfect in ‘My Week with Marilyn’.
There is talk already of an Oscar nomination for best actress. In ‘My Week with Marilyn’ Michelle Williams is the embodiment mayor for Marilyn Monroe. Directed by Simon Curtis, tells the story of a boy of 23 years, Colin Clark (Eddie Fedmayne), who knows the actor during filming in London, the film by Sir Laurence Olivier (Kenneth Branagh) the Prince and the Showgirl. Feeling emotionally fragile young man tries to help her while showing her the city of London.
Check out the trailer
One of the 10 best films of the year. Maybe even the top 3. The new David Cronenberg is, this year, the luxury movie superstar.
Done with flair and European funding.
The shaft is imperial intellectual: Carl Jung and Sigmund Freud’s disciple andmentor, push the barriers of thought with its exploitation. A scandal: healing through speech. Patient and therapist looking for the unthinkable.
One day, a patient comes to them from Russia. Young. Smart. Without fear. Her name is Sabina Spielrein, the daughter of Jewish doctors from Rostow. The lady arrives with a secret.And methodically begins to explain that only feel satisfied when sexually abused. Jung in Zurich, is interested in history enough to come dangerously close to destruction. Total pleasure. KeiraKnightley is the woman on the verge of madness, which lies in its strength and love of truth, precious light on the more intimate understanding of identity.