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MessagePosté: 04 Nov 2011, 09:24 
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Ca tue.

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MessagePosté: 16 Nov 2011, 13:24 
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Arnotte a écrit:
Film Freak a écrit:
AH LES BÂTARDS...si c'est le cas, je viens un week-end.

Chiche! On se le fait ensemble, alors. :wink:

Te tiens au courant.

Ah ouais donc repoussé début février. Ben tiens..

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MessagePosté: 25 Nov 2011, 22:45 
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Ca continue.

What Spielberg has wrought is a stunning looking and highly emotional epic that is Hollywood moviemaking at its best, and seems likely to be the filmmaker’s most Academy- friendly work since his Oscar winners, Schindler’s List and Saving Private Ryan. Is it old-fashioned? You bet , but in this fast-moving techno culture that may be a welcome thing. Spielberg is known to be a great admirer of David Lean and with its sweeping vistas, deliberate pacing and epic story of one horse’s remarkable journey through the front lines of World War I, the film could almost be a tribute to the great director of such classics as Lawrence of Arabia and The Bridge on the River Kwai. Just for the craft alone Oscar nominations would seem to be assured for Best Picture and Director, John Williams’ score, Rick Carter’s production design,Michael Kahn’s editing, the sound work and Janusz Kaminski’s striking cinematography. Although there hasn’t been much buzz about the cast which includes Jeremy Irvine, David Thewlis, Emily Watson, Benedict Cumberbatch and Peter Mullan, they don’t strike any false notes delivering fine performances, and Tom Hiddleston’s Captain Nichols could even merit some Best Supporting Actor talk though that category is almost impossibly tough this year. As for the horses there should be some kind of separate Academy Award. They are suprisingly expressive.
DeadlineHollywood

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MessagePosté: 26 Nov 2011, 01:10 
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Hop :

WAR HORSE moved me. It's one of the year's best. I think it's definitely in the Best Picture race but it's not quite a winner. That first half-hour of non-stop plowing is kind of a mess... Once the horse goes off to battle, then the movie picks up. Story does a great job moving the horse to folks on different sides of the war. It's not a performance-driven film, so while Jeremy Irvine is just fine as the lead, if anyone is an awards contender, it's Niels Arestrup. Janusz's cinematography is genius. The way he and Spielberg move the camera is often breathtaking and there are some amazing shots... Loved the barbed wire scene with Toby Kebbell. I cried twice, at two very specific points in the movie. So mission accomplished, Mr. Spielberg!
Jeff Sneider

Just saw War Horse. As predicted, cried all the way through it.
Sasha Stone

Somewhere between “they don’t make ‘em like that anymore” and “they never made ‘em quite like that” lies War Horse, a Steven Spielberg epic that would serve as a glorious career wrap-up for many 65-year-old (when the film’s released) filmmakers… though Spielberg has two films out in the next month and another, now in production, that will be will us next fall. Talk about your war horses!

War Horse is deceptive to the viewer, in that there are a few different films in the deck from which Spielberg and screenwriters Lee Hall and Richard Curtis are dealing.
Well, it would be odd to call this “the Contagion of World War One movies,” but there is a similar narrative structure. The life of this horse, named “Joey” by young “Albert Narracott,” the boy-turning-man who raised him, is one of many adventures and many handlers. The story-telling always manages to keep things on the right side of too-clever, which can also be said of the anthropomorphic nature of the war horse, Joey. You never get the Mr. Ed moment, though you do see this horse as a thinking being that gets ideas. But they are never ideas so complex that they seem absurd. They are more on the level of my near-2-year-old son, who can sense the need for caution, knows things he wants, and will actually negotiate with some clarity amongst other 2-year-olds… all in the body of a beautiful race horse.
It is well enough structured a piece that its many small miracles never feel cheap or gimmicky. And Spielberg & Co. change speeds with each new part of the adventure.

It’s a kind of fascinating film in combination with Spielberg’s other Dec release, The Adventures of Tintin. This is the unanimated adventure… but it’s equally ambitious in many ways. From lush countryside to trench warfare to classic villages to the French countryside, War Horse travels. And the look of the film travels with our equine hero. When we are in the early stages of the boy-meets-horse movie, it looks like the old films of that genre. And when we get to the war zone, we get the full Barry Lyndon. And then, we get the full Paths of Glory. It doesn’t look like either of those films. And obviously, the content is not the same. But Spielberg and Kaminski and production designer Rick Carter and even Michael Kahn’s cutting style seems to shift to a slightly different voice.

I will admit now that I shed tears watching this film. More than I’d like to admit. And I don’t feel like I was manipulated at all. I felt like I was a witness to some very powerful, very real human emotions. And one cannot help but to root for this horse like you would root for any of the great heroes of the movies. He is not anthropomorphic, but he does embody the traits of persistence, courage, and survival that most people would love to feel in themselves and certainly would love to see in those they love.

Expectations were high for this film. And they are surpassed. What else is there to ask?

David Poland


Et pour le négatif, je n'ai trouvé que la critique de Jeffrey Wells, un mec qui déteste Spielberg et ses films - je cite - "depuis 40 ans", qui qualifie le film de vieillerie manipulatrice d'émotion et surcalibrée pour l'Académie.

Voilààààà.

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MessagePosté: 26 Nov 2011, 09:58 
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C'est cool.

Et ce serait génial pour Arestrup.

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MessagePosté: 27 Nov 2011, 12:51 
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With "War Horse," Spielberg has fashioned a grand epic that features a very on the nose homage to Selznick's "Gone with the Wind" and a few tip of the hats to classic John Ford. Anyone expecting Spielberg to revisit the 15 minutes of "Saving Private Ryan" here in a "Great War" setting will be severely disappointed. Instead, Spielberg's traditional broad sensibility comes into focus in a PG-rated picture that tugs on the heartstrings while trying to convey much of the danger of war and yet avoiding the horrific nature of it. Spielberg actually creates some impressive visual motifs to accomplish this, muting what could have been a very bloody saga at times.

Beyond cinematographer Janus Kaminski's gorgeous lensing, Spielberg's most impressive collaborator on the picture may be one of his oldest, John Williams. The five-time Oscar winner delivers his most inspired score in almost a decade. Williams' work recalls Aaron Copland (a longtime influence) and delivers, at times, what sounds like one of his most sophisticated work for the silver screen. It's not hyperbole to suggest Williams could end up winning his sixth Academy Award for this one (although if he couldn't win for "Harry Potter" - twice - anything is possible).

Curiously, the buzz on "War Horse" initially wasn't so kind. Scuttlebutt said it was too long, sappy and - the dreaded - "cheesy" at times. But, that's not the case in this pundit's view. For the most part at least. Yes, a good 15 minutes could have been cut without affecting the story and only a truly cold heart won't shed a tear after one of four emotional beats at the end of the film (or was that five? I lost count). But, these are reasons why Spielberg could find himself with another best director Oscar. He accomplishes this dance with the audience so well it's hard to fault how possibly calculated it is. Because, when it comes down to it, if you're looking for a good tearjerker that leaves you feeling like you've gone on an epic adventure than Spielberg is going to do everything in his power to deliver (hopefully with a surprise or two).

In terms of the best picture race, as anticipated, "War Horse" is a major player. In fact, by the time it opens wide on Christmas "War Horse" may be significantly out in front of other contenders "The Artist" and "The Descendants" for the win. All three films will be nominated, but you can bet a majority of Academy members will fall for a film that delivers so powerfully in the final act. There are a couple of factors that could affect this, of course. No one has seen Stephen Daldry's "Extremely Loud or Incredibly Close" yet (though that should happen soon) and critics' awards could fuel "The Descendants" or, sigh, the incredibly overrated "Hugo" in some manner. Alexander Payne's dramedy has a shot, but "War Horse's" arrival will be tough for the silent wonder "The Artist." Both "Horse" and "Artist" harken to films of yesteryear, but "Horse" does so on a much more grand and emotional canvas. Could the nomination be the win for "The Artist"? Time will tell.


RAAAAAAAAAAAH

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MessagePosté: 28 Nov 2011, 04:17 
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Wow, même Faraci le cynique (qui est l'un des seuls à casser le Crowe pour le moment) a kiffé :
Wept through last half of WAR HORSE. Beautiful story of hope and love in the worst of times. This is totally his Ford movie.

Et d'autres aussi (c'est que des réactions Twitter pour le moment, y a embargo) :

War Horse was a great, beautiful, moving film.
Peter Sciretta, slashfilm

War Horse was magnificent, Spielberg delivers as always. Took a bit to get going (it's 2 1/2 hrs) but loved second half. Score is terrific. Emotion is there but not overdone.
Alex Billington, firstshowing

Et la critique du Telegraph :

The film is genuine in its emotion, unflinching in its reality, epic in its grandiosity, effective in its performances, and imaginative in its storytelling.
John Williams' score and Janusz Kaminski's stirring cinematography only enhance this. The battle sequences (two large ones in particular) easily rival those in Saving Private Ryan.
My sole complaint is a lack of compelling storytelling during the first 20 minutes, but otherwise War Horse is as flawless a movie as we've ever seen from the director.
Seeing something as brutal, terrible and human as war through the innocent eyes of a horse is an ambitious form of storytelling, and Spielberg pulls it off with honesty and authenticity. I felt each emotion as if I was a marionette, manipulated by the director's strings.
It reveals what makes this a movie that will be watched generation after generation, with each one crying and cheering in the same places.
It has all the hallmarks of the Spielberg we've missed so much: powerful, gutsy, honest, and effective.

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MessagePosté: 28 Nov 2011, 08:24 
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Cool tout ça.

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MessagePosté: 28 Nov 2011, 09:03 
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Ça va bientôt être le moment de ressortir les avis de pisse-froids exprimés sur ce topic. :o


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MessagePosté: 28 Nov 2011, 09:37 
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Si tu crois que ces avis-là me rassurent...

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MessagePosté: 28 Nov 2011, 12:31 
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Nan mais y a pas à se leurrer, il est évident que le film va diviser et pour le coup, je pense que ça se comprendra très bien.
Là il ne s'agit pas d'un problème de fond (genre Schindler) mais plus de forme (soit t'adhères au style d'émotion bien fat, soit non).

C'est clair que je lis les avis et je me dis "Tetsuo va détester". :)

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MessagePosté: 03 Déc 2011, 05:57 
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Wouh, il s'en passe des choses sur imdb ce soir. Pleins de mini-extraits. Dont un de War Horse qui démontre bien la splendeur graphique que ce sera. Et la musique de John Williams qui prouve que ce ne sera pas du tout mièvre.

http://www.imdb.com/video/imdb/vi125476377

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MessagePosté: 27 Déc 2011, 02:18 
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J'ai rien a faire.

Mais shit! Vu sur mojo box-office. Plutôt inattendu.

"War Horse was the most impressive out of the new releases with an estimated $15 million from Sunday to Monday. Holding off on opening until Christmas Day, the Steven Spielberg-directed World War I drama claimed third place both days behind Ghost Protocol and Sherlock Holmes. It's way too early to say for sure, but there's a very good chance this winds up being the highest-grossing Christmas release this year."

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