The dream catcher
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Description du produit
Description du produit
The Dream Catcher, 1 DVD, 98 minutes
Sombre, taciturne, Freddy prend la route à la recherche de son père qu'il n'a pas vu depuis l'enfance. Il croise Albert, presque un môme "chien fou" insupportable, en route vers Oklahoma City où il pense enfin découvrir qui est sa mère...
Commentaires en ligne
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
C'est assez simple en fin de compte, parfois, je me suis dit que c'est un peu bateau, mais au final il y a quelque chose qui me plaît beaucoup dans ce film.
Par exemple, je n'ai pas aimé du tout "into the wild", trop démonstratif, ça sonne faux, du voyage pour midinette (hou c'est méchant)(je parle du film). "The dream catcher" est plus juste à mon avis, plus attachant aussi, en fait, j'ai retrouvé dans le film une sensation de fuite en avant, un rythme plus proche de la vraie vie, moins "feu d'artifice" mais plus fort.
Après, je n'exclu pas que j'ai pu être influencé par l'effet que m'avait fait ce film plus jeune.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)
They took advantage of nice people; I especially felt sorry for the (possibly) mentally impaired guy whom they forced their way into his car. He was on his way to a peaceful day of fishing. He was very nice to them. These idiots pushed their way into his car and the nice man drove them to his fishing spot. Then they stole the man's car and left him standing alone at the fishing spot wondering what just happened. I was hurt for him.
Also, the older convict dude is obviously too old to play a juvenile delinquent.
I hated this movie and I'm kicking myself for watching it.
Paddy O'Connor was very natural as Albert. They were both young kids but the character has a darker side. He is a kleptomaniac, which may come from abandonment issues with his Mom. He is too trusting. Freddie is an ok mentor but Albert could of ended up picking a pervert to go with.
Spoilers: Freddie and Albert form a brotherhood but its not a fairy tale. At first Freddie tries to avoid Albert but they bond in time. The ending heals Freddie at least.
in the theaters. I then caught the totally unknown independent feature "The Dream Catcher" on DVD, after I picked it up at the local Fry's without knowing anything about it, except the description on the box. Who would have thought the best movie I have seen this week, and probably since "Mystic River," would be this thoroughly entertaining and profoundly moving road movie featuring two young, unknown actors and a no-name director. In short, "The Dream Catcher" (not to be confused with the awful Lawrence Kasdan-Stephen King horror film of the same name) is one of the best films I have seen in a long, long time.
The plot is simple: two teens, one running from a pregnant girlfriend and one from juvenile authorities, meet on the road and forge a tentative and gradually deeper friendship while they travel to Reno in search of a better life. They couldn't be more different: Freddy (Maurice Compte) is a quiet introvert and the much younger Albert (Paddy Connor) is a loud, hyperactive motormouth who obviously suffers from ADD. They hop trains, they steal cars, they hitch rides, but mostly they fight and irritate each other until they fall into a predictable and comfortable rhythm with each other. I won't give anything else away except to say it is all incredibly moving and at times funny--all the way up to the rather predictable, though appropriate, ending.
This is an absolute triumph for director Ed Radtke, who, based on the great visual look of the film and the excellent use of locations between Philadelphia and Reno, deserves a chance at a big budget studio project. And the acting is uniformly excellent, including every well-cast supporting role, and especially the leads: Compte, who is touching and compelling, and the incredible Connor, who is absolutely sensational as a boy whose hyperactive manner masks a deep and profound inner sadness that at the end just may break your heart.
The best thing about DVD (aside from introducing the widescreen format to mass audiences) is that hard-to-distribute festival winners like "The Dream Catcher" can find an audience and quite possibly gain the respect that they deserve. And hopefully we'll be seeing much more of these actors and this director in the future. They certainly deserve it.