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(mar 06, 2019)
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Descripción del producto
"Entrevista a Roman Polanski,El Escritor:¿ficcion o realidad?,El reparto de""El Escritor"",trailer en castellano"
Basada en la novela de Robert Harris. La historia, cuya trama transcurre en un mes invernal en una casita junto al océano, se centra en un escritor que es contratado para completar las memorias de un ex ministro británico, con el añadido de que irá descubriendo cosas que pondrán en peligro su propia vida.
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Ha surgido un problema al filtrar las opiniones justo en este momento. Vuelva a intentarlo en otro momento.
El máster empleado es muy bueno, sin defectos.
Así mismo, también rayan a gran nivel las pistas sonoras incluídas: inglés (versión original), castellano y catalán; todas ellas se presentan en DTS-HD MASTER AUDIO 5.1. El diseño de sonido es sobrio y sin estridencias y permite escuchar con total claridad las voces de los personajes.
En lo referente a los subtítulos disponemos de tres opciones: castellano, inglés y catalán.
Los subtítulos en castellano (son los que he comprobado) son correctos pero con imperfecciones pues hay un buen número de diálogos en la película que no aparecen subtitulados (o solo una parte de los mismos).
Finalmente, como extras tenemos: "Entrevista a Roman Polanski", "El escritor: ¿ficción o realidad?", "El reparto de El escritor", "Tráiler en castellano".
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1. The look of the film is spectacular. Almost every shot is beautifully composed in muted shades of grey, and deep blue which are then accented by small splashes of yellow and red. If you're at all familiar with the work of the artist James Coignard you'll recognize the style immediately. A real treat for the eyes.
2. This is a brilliant homage to Hitchcock. The pace is right out of Vertigo and the score could easily have been composed by Bernard Hermann.
3. If you watch it carefully there is an eerie under current that implies that the Ghost Writer is, in fact, a ghost; he has no family, he has no name, and throughout the film characters react to him as if he were a ghost. A cab driver doesn't acknowledge him when he says, "This place really comes alive at night", an asian cook stares at him in fear when she delivers his lunch, he's "the only guest in the hotel", etc. In the end he vanishes and fluttering paper is all we're left with.
I can watch this film over and over. Top marks!
'The Ghost Writer' was advertised by the NYT television show of the week. I viewed it via Amazon, and as soon as the first scene was on, I realized I had seen this film before. However, it was enticing enough that I watched it in its entirety, again. Directed by Roman Polanski, this is a thriller film that knows how to build up the suspense and stress without leaking a single clue. Many unknowns, and as our former Sec of Defense, Rumsfeld has said:
' As we know, there are known knowns; there are things we know we know. We also know there are known unknowns; that is to say we know there are some things we do not know. But there are also unknown unknowns—the ones we don’t know we don’t know.' Indeed, they were present.
The ghost is played by Ewan McGregor in a solid role hired to rewrite the autobiography of a former British prime minister, Adam Lang, played by Pierce Brosnan. It is quite apparent from the beginning that the prime minister is Blair. He and his family have deployed to Cape Cod to have his autobiography written. This is in the fall, and the area is deep and forbidding. Lang's wife, Ruth, is played by the magnificent, Olivia Williams. Lang's aide, Amelia, played by Kim Cattrall, is the intelligent, aloof but gorgeous woman, and it is clear she is having an affair with Lang. Ruth knows, and it isn't long before she tells the Ghost. High Security is present with men and the big black cars that are ever present.
We know there are many secrets, but we do not know until nearing the end what is going on. One scene that is most memorable is the passing of a note at a meeting of sorts, from person to person until it arrives at the designated person. From then on, everything is wide open.
Recommended. prisrob 10-07-16
I don't want to spoil anything, but suffice it to say that the film seems completely credible when you view it the first time, and then becomes even more powerful upon viewing it a second time - all thanks to the phenomenal acting. Think of how challenging it is to an actor to know that the first time around the audience will view you one way, but the next time around they will view you another way, and both ways have to seem credible each time, but was only filmed once. The only weak acting is Kim Cattrall's scene where she has to cry, which comes across as forced; you watch the scene and know that the only reason she's "crying" is because the script told her to at that point. But the rest of the cast is awesome.
There are some deficiencies in the directing and the writing: scenes shot from angles that don't make clear sense, things that could have been made clearer in dialogue, plot points that should have been elaborated on but which feel missing. And there is some unnecessary confusion regarding "Rhinehart" (the publisher) and "Richard Rycart" (the Foreign Secretary) and even the ghost writer's agent, "Rick Ricardelli" (Jon Bernthal). With 26 letters in the English alphabet you'd think less similar names could have been chosen. Even if these were the names in the original book ("The Ghost" by Robert Harris) that doesn't mean they couldn't have been changed for a film audience's ears.
Last but not least, a shout-out for Alexandre Desplat ("Harry Potter," "Argo") whose score for this film sets the mood brilliantly and hauntingly.
In short, this is an underrated film that deserves more attention than it received. After you watch it, be sure to check out the making-of extras. You're going to be amazed that what you thought you were seeing wasn't what you really saw!