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The Stranger in us (VOST)

3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Adam Perez, Jeffrey Weissman, Jesse Schoem, Kelly Sanchez, Raphael Barker
  • Réalisateurs : Scott Boswell
  • Format : PAL
  • Audio : Anglais (Dolby Digital 2.0), Français
  • Sous-titres : Français
  • Région : Région 2 (Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en dehors de l'Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.).
  • Rapport de forme : 1.78:1
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : WE & co
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 30 novembre 2011
  • Durée : 107 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • ASIN: B006B8QXSS
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 113.308 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Contenu additionnel

Bande-annonce
Catalogue Optimale
Scènes coupées (VO)
Clip
Scènes version longue (VO)
Featurette (VO)

Descriptions du produit

Description du produit

Anthony a rejoint San Francisco pour être avec Stephen. Mais leur relation vire au cauchemar. Anthony, isolé et sans ressources financières, commence à errer dans les rues la nuit. Là, il rencontre un jeune prostitué Gavin avec qui il sympathise Trois vies d'hommes, à la recherche de la vérité et de l'amour, s'entremêlent. Parfois dur et difficile, parfois poétique et électrique, le premier long métrage de Scott Boswell est un des meilleurs films de l'année. Avec un scénario particulièrement bien écrit, le jeune réalisateur met son histoire au service de ses comédiens et leur permet de montrer tout leur talent . Ils le lui rendent bien et font de ce premier essai, un coup de maître. À découvrir très vite !

Synopsis

Anthony a rejoint San Francisco pour être avec Stephen. Mais leur relation vire au cauchemar. Anthony, isolé et sans ressources financières, commence à errer dans les rues la nuit. Là, il rencontre un jeune prostitué Gavin avec qui il sympathise...

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Format: DVD
Plutôt pas mal pour un premier long-métrage et de bons acteurs. En revanche, on a parfois du mal à s'y retrouver entre le présent et les flashbacks ; c'est dommage.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x93954954) étoiles sur 5 12 commentaires
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93a0f198) étoiles sur 5 Intelligent and poignant character studies 13 mars 2011
Par Dennis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
"The Stranger In Us" is a smartly written and poignant look at three inter-related gay male characters in San Francisco. This is a gritty and tough film, but one whose central character, played with great depth and emotion by Raphael Barker in another fine performance, has an internal center of well-meaning goodness.The two supporting actors also perform quite ably and much of the script has realistic and thoughtful dialogue and scenario. My one problem with this film is that it is so non-linear in time that I found it confusing. My partner and I had to keep turning the DVD off to figure out where in time we were. There are dates used, but I can seldom remember a film with so much discontinuity time-wise. Some more careful editing could help. I could have knocked off 1 star for this but it doesn't stop the film from registering emotionally and having an impact or take away from the story itself and its fine acting.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93dfc7bc) étoiles sur 5 Loneliness, Friendship, Love and Life in San Francisco. 11 mars 2012
Par Tommy Dooley - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This tells the story of Anthony (Raphael Barker) who has met a guy in the shape of Stephen (Scott Cox) and has decided to upsticks from Virginia and travel to the gay Mecca that is San Francisco and live with his new boyfriend. Anthony is an `aspiring poet' and so therefore unemployed so is virtually dependent on Stephen. Whilst things go well at first Stephen has past issues that have caught up with him and he is a classic case of having to hurt the ones you love.

His violent and possessive swings in mood mean that before too long it is impossible for Anthony to remain. The story is told in flash back and has a time line that appears at the bottom of the screen to ensure you are not missing the importance of exactly when things are happening. We see how Anthony has so much to learn from the big city and he befriends Gavin (Adam David) a seventeen year old run away and street wise hustler. They form a bond that is more caring than the one he has/had with Stephen. Along the way there is a host of characters that bring the story to life.

This is a slow paced film with a minimalist approach to film making. I can not remember any background music for instance. There is extensive use of the shaky camera approach which always lends itself to realism/docudrama. But it also goes some way to making a somewhat drab scene be filled with more animation. This, as a device, is used to great effect as part of this story is the crushing loneliness of being in a big city where the one person you thought you knew and could trust, turns out to be a controlling egomaniacal bully (that is not a plot spoiler by the way). There are some very awkward scenes and the need for true friendship is at the core of the tale.

This is not a sex fest either, there are a number of bed room `grunting' scenes but it is actually done in a realistic yet surprisingly tasteful way. Also all of the actors come across (no pun intended) as being very real, they actually have body hair, which makes a pleasant change (unless its one of those rare `bear' movies that is). Even though this is slow paced, there is enough drama to keep you hooked and actually want to know what happens next. It also avoids all of the movie clichés both in terms of the relationship narrative and the whole street hustler thing too. So as a debut effort from writer and director Scott Boswell I feel he has done an outstanding job. If you are a fan of gay and moreover independent cinema then this is one you will want to see - recommended.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93a68f9c) étoiles sur 5 Compelling, Honest and Resonant 16 mai 2011
Par R. Gawlitta - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Days after watching writer-director Scott Boswell's first film effort, it still resonates with me. Well written characters present a story of profound simplicity regarding attraction, loneliness, commitment and the various complications. A fine cast is on hand to deliver the goods, and Mr Boswell has a good handle on what he's trying to convey. The shifting time-frames may seem confusing, but it doesn't take long to know Anthony so well that it all falls in place. The beginning and end are solidly in place, and if there's confusion in the middle, it all makes sense in the end; the viewer can figure it out if you pay attention. Indeed, Raphael Barker's Anthony is multi-layered and completely presented with dignity and integrity. Scott Cox' Stephen is also multi-dimensional, though his reality isn't as well-explored. Especially good is the enigma of Gavin, an amazing and confident performance by the very handsome Adam Peréz, a kid experienced well beyond his years. Anthony's dilemma is whether he wants to be controlled by one or the other. He's smitten by both; it's really about control, whereas Anthony is very much of a free-thinking individual looking for a mutual relationship. The DVD extras are plentiful, including Mr Boswell's delightful Indie short film "One Fine Morning". I recommend this film mostly because it's non-judgmental and brutally honest and sincere. Films regarding gay society are too often laden with stereotypes; temper tantrums or other similar histrionics. Mr Boswell told his story simply, without sympathy. The character of Anthony is a sort of Everyman, and the whole experience was satisfying, at least to me.
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93daeb7c) étoiles sur 5 "For Gavin" 6 février 2011
Par Elliot - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
San Francisco is the melting pot that ingests Anthony, Stephen and Gavin. Stephen (Scott Cox), in his mid-30s, is a fragmented surface on which a battle is waged between an urge to control and the will to be dominated. On a business trip to rural Virginia, he met Anthony (Raphael Barker), a sensitive writer in his mid-20s.

Anthony's romantic idealism drove him to follow Stephen back to San Francisco. His passivity simultaneously attracts and repels the unstable Stephen, creating turbulent and aggressive relations between the two. When this coupling inevitably combusts, Anthony's fragility turns to apathy - although in a foray of aimless night-time encounters, his paths crosses with those of Gavin (Adam Perez), an enigmatic 17-year-old hustler.

THE STRANGER IN US unfolds without linear narrative: various scenes interject themselves without any chronological foundation, almost as if they were being reconstructed by the vagaries of our memory. Consequently, there are moments of anguish juxtaposed with humor, sensuality bearing wounds, naive bliss and bruised pleasures. The strong cast and fresh dialogue work together to forge a unusual collective yet solitary intimacy.

Writer/director Scott Boswell - in this, his impressive debut feature film - confidently creates an intriguing assemblage of churning sensibilities. Not for those who seek their reflection in a fairy-tale, the aptly-titled THE STRANGER IN US is otherwise a quietly thoughtful collision of ambiguous passions and irreconcilable identifications.

Extensive DVD extras include a behind-the-scenes feature, an alternative ending, deleted scenes and Scott Boswell's short film, "One Fine Morning".
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93a702b8) étoiles sur 5 San Francisco and the strangers 23 décembre 2013
Par James P. McDonald - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
The Stranger In Us (2010). Not rated. Running Time: One hour, 47 mins.

It is February 8. Anthony (Raphael Barker) has moved from Virginia to San Francisco, California. He is trying to get over his relationship with Steve (Scott Cox). On the telephone, his grandmother tells him she will help him pay his way back to Virginia if he needs to. Tonight, Anthony has company, he met a street kid, Jeff (Travis Romo), and has invited him over. The kid tries to get comfortable and starts asking questions. Anthony really doesn't want to talk about his roommate, Nancy (Goldie Chen) and doesn't want to talk about the man in the photograph, Gavin (Adam David). Anthony will only say, he is gone. Then Jeff says the old lines, "I'm getting hot in here", "Maybe we can find a way to cool down", "Would you like to help me out?". Anthony tells him to stop and that this is all wrong. Jeff asks him if he should leave. The next scene shows them having sex. For Anthony, it is meaningless with no feelings. For the street kid, it is just business. Anthony pays him.
Later, Anthony eats cold pizza and listen's to his nice grandmother's message, but quickly deletes it. He doesn't care. He listens to a message from Gavin. he doesn't care either.
The next morning, Anthony is back on the bus remembering all that happened to him this year.
Now the film takes us back to one year earlier, when Anthony first arrived on the bus from Virginia into the Transbay Transit Center in San Francisco to be with Steven.
The story jumps around his time with Steven, living with Nancy, when he met Gavin and the one-nighters he had.

Also in the cast: Alex Rodriguez, Charlie Berlanga, Kelly Sanchez, Jesse Schoem, Matthew Bridges, Jeffrey Weissman, Luis Quiroz.

Contains male nudity, sexual situations.

Filmed in San Francisco, California.

Commentary with Scott Boswell and actors Raphael Barker, Scott Cox and Adam Perez.

Special Features: The Stranger In Us: Behind the Camera. Deleted Scenes. Extended Scenes. Alternate Scenes. Trailer. Scott Boswell's short film, "One Fine Morning".. Music video: "Opposite Opposite Man".
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