Paz de la huerta enter the void

Duration: 8min 49sec Views: 175 Submitted: 26.06.2019
Category: Amateur
Paz de la Huerta is the reverse end of that spectrum, being a seasoned pro even at such a young age. In the interview, she discusses her frustrations with working with amateur actors, and perhaps being given too much freedom by Noe. Clearly good friends, their relationship in real life seems to reflect their relationship in the film. Their very close relationship is mired by the tension of implied incestuous feelings throughout, even though those feelings are never consummated. Brown was refreshingly excited about the forthcoming release and De la Huerta was stunning and composed in ways that would not be expected of a twenty-five year old.

Interview: Paz de la Huerta and Nathaniel Brown – Enter the Void

Enter the Void | Metrograph

You can add " The Baby-Sitters Club " to the list! Let's take a look at more movies and TV shows that were so nice they made 'em twice. See the full gallery. Events over the course of one traumatic night in Paris unfold in reverse-chronological order as the beautiful Alex is brutally raped and beaten by a stranger in the underpass. French dancers gather in a remote, empty school building to rehearse on a wintry night.

An aggressive strobe-light assault, the sequence is there to soften us up for the psychedelic frenzy that will follow. Aside from its technical brilliance, it is an experience equally sublime and infuriating, revelatory and painful, ecstatic and terrifying. Things get even more surreal when Oscar — a something American dreamer- turned-drug dealer who lives in Tokyo — is shot dead by the cops. His wanderings — photographed as a phantasmagoria of sounds, shapes, and hues — loosely follow the logic of The Tibetan Book of the Dead, which Oscar had been reading.
Set in the neon-lit nightclub environments of Tokyo , the story follows Oscar, a young American drug dealer who gets shot by the police, but continues to watch subsequent events during an out-of-body experience. The film is shot from a first-person viewpoint , which often floats above the city streets, and occasionally features Oscar staring over his own shoulder as he recalls moments from his past. With a mix of professionals and newcomers, the film makes heavy use of imagery inspired by experimental cinema and psychedelic drug experiences. Principal photography took place on location in Tokyo, and involved many complicated crane shots. Co-producers included the visual effects studio BUF Compagnie , which also provided the computer-generated imagery.