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Criterion Collection: Black Moon [Blu-ray] [Import anglais]
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Détails sur le produit
Découvrez l'univers de Louis Malle lors d'une promenade interactive (2005)
Descriptions du produit
Description du produit
La joven Lily (Cathryn Harrison) persigue a un unicornio mientras huye de una espantosa guerra mundial sexista entre hombres y mujeres. El unicornio la lleva hasta un lugar en el que todo es surrealista: una anciana que habla con las ratas, una joven que da de mamar a la anciana, el hermano mellizo de la joven tala árboles que sangran,…Obtuvo el Premio Cesar a Mejor fotografía y Mejor sonido.
Une nuit dans la campagne déserte, une voiture conduite par une très jeune fille écrase un blaireau. La jeune fille fuit une guerre civile sans pitié entre hommes et femmes. Elle rejoint une grande maison autour de laquelle jouent des enfants nus... --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition DVD.
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Peut-être existe-t-il des codes pour le regarder. Deux facettes co-existent dans ce film : la raison ou le réel, incarnés par la jeune fille, et un monde étrange, peuplé d'imaginaire, de fantasmes, de fantastique où la raison n'a guère de raison d'être.
On aime ou on n'aime pas. On peut aussi s'interroger sur les raisons d'être de ce film et chercher à suivre le réalisateur dans sa démarche. Quoi qu'il en soit, on ne sort pas indemne de ce film, à réserver à un public averti.
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However, a number of straight men have a preference for a genre of adult films that features teens with middle-aged women. The popularity of the genre may be due to the fact that the contrast in ages highlights the age of the younger women. The contrast appears to make the teens look even younger i.e., more attractive.
Black Moon (1975) is a fantasy film that was written and directed by Louis Malle. (The French born filmmaker directed the very controversial Pretty Baby (1978) as well.) In Black Moon, among other strange occurrences, 15-year-old cleavage revealing Lily Cathryn Harrison) chases a talking unicorn around the grounds of a 200-year-old manor house in France. (The house belongs to Malle.)
When Malle was asked to describe Black Moon he said, "I don't know how to describe Black Moon because it's a strange melange - if you want, it's a mythological fairy-tale [à la Alice in Wonderland] taking place in the near future."
What is clear in the film is that Malle knows how to take advantage of the allure of a nymphet. Malle teases the viewer with Lisa's cleavage for over an hour before he has the nymphet unbutton the few remaining buttons of her white cotton shirt, wipe her "chest" clean with a dampened cotton ball, and consolingly "breastfeeds" the Old Lady (Thérèse Giehse). Unsurprisingly, Black Moon was the winner of two French César Awards.
Note: The age of consent in France is 15 and since Cathryn Harrison's topless scene was shown in a non-sexual context, it was legal based on secular law. Although, what is considered to be non-sexual is subjective and sometimes the authorities disagree with artists.
As someone who has seen almost every Malle film and is a professed fan, I was excited about seeing this one, but midstream, I realized I was in for a huge letdown, and by the film's end, I was flabbergasted seeing the final scene approaching, the outcome of which would leave me perplexed, pissed, and feeling cinematically cheated by a good friend. There's more to be said about this film and the director's effort, but I simply cannot bring myself to care enough to do so - it might only succeed in making you want to see this flick and, unless you're a completist or a cinema sadist, what's the point? It seems most directors hit a wall at some point during the 70's for a variety of reasons we don't have time to delve into here. What could have been Lewis Carroll by way of Luis Bunuel as seen through the eyes of Louis Malle ends up a non-narrative mess that's not even character driven with little plot, no development or back-story, no emotional content and no ending. Sure, as arthouse junkies we can ruminate on this or that to make believe that there's something deeper there when in fact there probably isn't, so let's call it a day and declare it for what it probably is - Malle's most disappointing work, but one that pushed him into another chapter in his dynamic career during the 80's and beyond. So maybe we have this morsel of manna to be grateful for, in spite of the overarching 'Black Moon' that hangs above us when we indulge in this convoluted overindulgence. All great artists falter from time to time... but that doesn't diminish their greatness if they can rekindle the fire that made them memorable in the first place.
Lily first discovers a pig with a bunch of naked children walking down the path. Then she finds a pig sitting in a highchair that talks to her. Then an old elderly woman in her bed talking to a rat and the rat seems to be having an argument with the old woman. Right then you should know what you're getting into. This is a very odd and in the since, almost like an art-house, confusion of imagery and a deep dark trip down the rabbit hole. Alice finding herself in Wonderland. That's what I feel this movie reminds me of, a basic concept of a mirror image world with strangeness.
Lily then meets a young man on the compound played by the wonderful Joe Dallesandro who talks through his mind and Lily seems to understand. His name is also Lily and he has a sister also named Lily. The sister breast-feeds the elderly woman in the bed upstairs that young Lily thought was dead.
This is a masterpiece of imagery. A masterpiece of confusion. A masterpiece of strange scenarios and an all-around twisted example of a fairytale. The subconscious nightmare or dream like state, comes to life on screen. The imagery and the situations and scenarios is something so hard to explain unless you've seen it.
I have always been a huge fan of Joe Dallesandro. He is such a beautiful man and is an iconic pop culture character. A true male sex symbol of the underground film movement.
The elderly woman after coming back to life and getting nourishment through being breast-fed, can communicate and talk through a dialect that is not understandable and also can communication with animals.
This is ultimately a very unique and very original mind screw of a film. A true Avant-garde dreamscape. Directed by the amazing one-of-a-kind brilliant and awesome legendary director Louis Malle. He crafted something that defies explanation. A film that the very mind is dumbfounded when experiencing it. He was truly a master director that sadly passed away at the very young age of 63, but his talent continues to shine as long as you can experience his films. He created another one of my favorite films of all time, one of my top 20, 1971's Murmur of the Heart. Also crafted his mastery talent in masterpieces of film such as 1974's Lacombe, Lucien, 1981's My Dinner with Andre. The tour-de-force masterpiece 1987's Au Revoir Les Enfants. Interesting to note he was married to Murphy Brown a.k.a. Candice Bergen. He was a master, writer, director and gifted visionary.
You can finish my review here: http://www.abucketofcorn.com/2014/07/black-moon-1975.html
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