Thank you for this, it's really useful and creative (especially the crew wearing white clothes!!)
Exactly ! It's a very personal decision and one is not better than the other. It's for me a matter of what the movie needs. :)
However, interesting article !
A comment just to thank all of you, your comments has been really inspiring.
I have a full time job, with good salary, and from the beginning, I did want a job that permits me to make all the things I want artistically. So since I began to work, I spent nights, week ends, holidays on my goals. It's hard sometimes but I'm very happy of where I am today : I've 2 bands which tour well (and been in 2 others bands for some years), I shot a few music videos... And now I feel ready to finally have the courage to try to make films. I'll do whatever it takes to make it happen !
So to sum up, I just want to say that a day job really helps me doing what I wanted, while don't worrying about money. It's kinda luxury.
I think I'll quit my job if one day I realize I don't have enough time to do what I want (it WILL happen, I know) or if I get a triggering opportunity.
Good luck and have a good day !
Exactly. I would use the word "tension", as the movie is like a taut rope from beginning to the end. And personally, I think there's only two shots in the movie that could be avoid to be more tense... and it's always when they SHOW something.
Hello and thank you for your comment !
Indeed, you are totally right about that. I wanted it to be repetitive to signify the control loss (and alienation) of the character... But yes, it would be more interesting if each of these shots didn't tell exactly the same "story".
I keep this advice for the future ! Thank you !
Very interesting and relevant analysis !
I think "Drive" from Refn could be a good example of how use violence as a narrative tool.