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Rage
Rage
Actors: Steve Buscemi, Eddie Izzard, Jude Law, John Leguizamo, Dianne Wiest
Director: Sally Potter
Genres: Drama
UR     2009     1hr 38min

Studio: Wea-des Moines Video Release Date: 09/29/2009 Run time: 95 minutes

     
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Movie Details

Actors: Steve Buscemi, Eddie Izzard, Jude Law, John Leguizamo, Dianne Wiest
Director: Sally Potter
Genres: Drama
Sub-Genres: Drama
Studio: Liberation Ent
Format: DVD - Color,Full Screen,Widescreen
DVD Release Date: 09/22/2009
Original Release Date: 01/01/2009
Theatrical Release Date: 00/00/2009
Release Year: 2009
Run Time: 1hr 38min
Screens: Color,Full Screen,Widescreen
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaDVD Credits: 1
Total Copies: 0
Members Wishing: 1
MPAA Rating: Unrated
Languages: English

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Movie Reviews

Subversive and sly
Mollie Graham | California, USA | 02/09/2010
(4 out of 5 stars)

"I read the reviews first before seeing the film. I understand the frustration viewers have with this film. It is an infuriating film that only reveals a very small bit, piece by piece, and only at the pace that the filmmaker sets. Its spare style offers little context, unlike traditional film form which is typically rich with imagery. Spare sets; talking heads. If you can get past the first half, you are drawn in. It's getting used to the film's format that is the challenge. The cast is extraordinary; the range of performances truly astounding. Watching Jude Law in drag is worth it alone! A blogger uses his phone camera to interview a range of characters involved in the production of a fashion show. Each interviewee has their own point of view. Collectively, they represent the cast of characters both behind and in front of the camera. Each character is only a part of a whole; each interview is a piece of a puzzle. At first, it is your typical low-production-value documentary. But as events unfold, the interviews take on more layers of meaning, more complexity. Slowly, with each ensuing interview, a picture emerges of what actually took place off camera. By the end of the film, we come to understand the pivotal role of the interviewer/ blogger -- how media, however amateurish and non-mainstream, influences art and outcomes. This is a sly film. It obliges us to reflect deeply on the nature of popular culture, popular media, and the emerging role of non-mainstream media, e.g., teenage bloggers."