what was this movie trying to tell us?

what was this movie trying to tell us?

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  1. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    the cute redhead daughter is a troony now btw

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      really

      • 3 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        chopped her breasts off too

        [...]
        yeah but this is literally living rent free in your mind.
        this "revenge" is hilarious to me. Kek instead of moving on, he let her live rent free forever and ever.

        because you think about it logically, women chimp the frick out when they get ignored/refused

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      really

      chopped her breasts off too
      [...]
      because you think about it logically, women chimp the frick out when they get ignored/refused

      KWAB

  2. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Obese women dancing in slow motion are your future

  3. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Women are fickle, shallow c**ts who are bot worth the trouble. Of course they would only let a gay director tell this truth.

  4. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    >gay director
    >the movie is a big frick you to women
    Uh guys?

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      how did a homosexual know so much about female nature?

      • 3 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        He's around them all day? What is this a trick question

        A simple, timeless and irrefutable advice (from an openly homosexual but courageous director): if you're a man, BE A MAN.

        But also this. A heterosexual also couldn't do such a satisfying revenge flick since that's the domain of women.

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      all gays and troons have deep hate towards real women

      • 3 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        Not at all. Many gays have in great part BUILT the iconic/sexy image of several beautiful women.
        There's a fringe of inept stylists these days who do stars a disservice by making them look weird or androgynous but many other gay men understand how many should look and what makes them desirable to men irl

  5. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    A simple, timeless and irrefutable advice (from an openly homosexual but courageous director): if you're a man, BE A MAN.

  6. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    ">women": the movie

  7. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    That you shouldn’t fall in love with women so when they dump you don’t care and move on

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      wouldnt that be such a miserable existence and life

  8. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Gay men have no use for women therefor they can be honest about them.

  9. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    I feel like I've seen this cove a lot of times, but never watched the filme.

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      It's good! A rare honest portrait of what women are actually like and why end up hating them.

  10. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    last time i watch a movie because you incels hyped it up. it sucked. 90% of the movie is spent on a generic revenge story with hammy acting. you only like it because its le bayzed

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      Stick to Brokeback Mountain

  11. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    >Since Tom Ford is Out's Artist of the Year, he should be taken seriously as an artist. His new film--his second following A Single Man--is Nocturnal Animals, a title that essentializes human beings to their bodily essence and desperate habits. The lead characters, Los Angeles gallerist Susan (Amy Adams) and Texas novelist Edward (Jake Gyllenhaal), are not the mannequins you would expect from a fashion designer turned film director. As that title suggests, both are nightmare figures: We see her fears and his threat. The movie is about a phenomenon of the Internet age: revenge porn.

    >Susan left Edward after what Johnny Rotten called "a fricking bloody mess" and has married a distant careerist (played by Armie Hammer). While suffering an artist's and a neglected wife's insecurities, Susan receives galleys of her ex's new novel also titled Nocturnal Animals. As she reads the tome and imagines its story, Ford intercuts flashbacks of their past relationship. The two narratives are stylistically varied artifices--as if Ford had placed a mink stole over a tuxedo. Edward's gift is, actually, a vicious gesture of reprisal which Susan's own fervid imagination turns into an amplification of her specifically feminine torment and regret.

  12. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    >Just as fashion covers the body's impulses and reflexes, Ford combines romantic heartache with slaughter-movie gore (the film's one joke--Susan mistaking a woman's plastic surgery--could be Tarantino gone b***hy). Because Ford deals in sex and sensuality, the grindhouse plot is most revealing of our culture's sexualized decay. In the novel, Edward's alter-ego hunts for the thugs who raped and killed his wife and teenage daughter--extreme acts of gynophobic aggression. The lead scoundrel, Ray Marcus, is portrayed by Aaron Taylor-Johnson who, in his big scene, sits on an outdoor commode with his pants around his ankles--crapping but exhibiting his torso. "Those lips, those eyes/Those hips, those thighs." Taylor-Johnson is a good actor (as proved when he played John Lennon in Nowhere Boy) but, visually, is he also a work of art. Ford knows it, displaying him as a down-and-dirty sexual object, a low-class, redneck stud whose intrusion on Susan's bourgeois imagination gets vanquished, yet can never be totally eradicated like the return-of-the-repressed fantasies in all horror movies.

    >But Nocturnal Animals is also an unabashed art thing. Ford's opening credit sequence makes a Damien Hirst-style dare--a series of repugnant gifs of obese women jiggling before a red backdrop. These shots evoke Lucien Freud and David Lynch nudes; folds of fat, flesh wounds and operation scars undulate provocatively, expressing an ultimate revulsion of the female form. Ford's very serious point must be that the art world (like the fashion world?) is often centered on patterns of exploitation and contempt. His film's concept uncovers the current cultural trend toward punishment and revenge (Susan's gallery features a wall-sized painting of the word "REVENGE").

  13. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    >When Susan reads of a psycho cop (played by Michael Shannon at his most Frankensteinian) discovering the dead wife and daughter, Ford features the crime scene as an art scene -slaughtered nudes on a red couch with a crucifix around the neck of one female corpse.

    >I'll wager that Nocturnal Animals reveals Ford's fascination, guilt and distaste in response to what he's experienced as a celebrity and artist. A hoity-toity woman advises Susan, "Enjoy the absurdity of our lives," referring to her own arrangement with a gay art-world husband (Michael Sheen), a fashion-beard who tells Susan "Nobody likes what they do. We're driven." Susan also listens to a friend describe a man's ejaculate "He came thin as coconut water." Ford's filmmaking isn't campy, it's out-front if not outright expressionist. Nocturnal Animals is a revenge drama by a designer who deals in beauty then reveals his society's ugliness.

  14. 3 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    >women ditches you for another guy and murders your unborn baby
    >your grand revenge is spending years writing a book for her and then standing her up at dinner
    What did he mean by this

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      Have a purpose, build yourself a career and if you have the chance serve vengeance as coldly as possible

      • 3 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        Standing her up will hurt her more than anything he could say to her. She will never forget not being good enough

        yeah but this is literally living rent free in your mind.
        this "revenge" is hilarious to me. Kek instead of moving on, he let her live rent free forever and ever.

        • 3 weeks ago
          Anonymous

          It's keeping track of your past experiences as learning tools. You don't necessarily seek revenge but given the chance you act in a way that's appropriate not just toward a past fling but women in general.

    • 3 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      Standing her up will hurt her more than anything he could say to her. She will never forget not being good enough

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