7º – Das Boot (Wolfgang Petersen, 1981)In the midst of World War II, we will follow the journey of a German submarine and its crew. The plot gains its strength when the submarine is hit by enemy forces, leaving its crew members on an unlikely mission for survival. Claustrophobic, ‘The Boat – Hell on the Sea’ transposes to the viewer a little explored niche in the arc wars in the seventh art, evidencing an invisible antagonist to the central characters, who fight to keep the hit submarine operating against all odds.
6º – The Dreamers (Bernardo Bertolucci, 2003)In a plot that takes shape in France in the 1960s, a young American student begins a friendship with two brothers, discovering local customs and the exacerbated “zeitgeist” who understood that society. The Dreamers’ explores the carefree days of three young men, working with the emergence of sexuality as a central concept for the events of history.
5º – The Celebration (Thomas Vinterberg, 1998)A journey through the interior of a family in a complete state of ruins. A work that reveals how certain facts of the lives of each individual are often overshadowed by a social mask of normality. Here, everything within the exploited family is heading towards the worst in humanity. Family Feast’ still presents a raw and necessary vision of the human psychological construct and its exacerbations. A masterpiece of Danish cinema and the best film of the career of the great filmmaker Thomas Vinterberg.
4º – Force Majeure (Ruben Östlund, 2014)A family’s vacation eventually takes on a gloomy contour after an avalanche hits the site. Fortunately the accident does not leave dead or injured, but an act by the family’s husband during the event will raise the most emblematic issues worked by the plot. Force Majeure’ is an interesting drama about human behavior, with an intelligent story that can stimulate the critical thinking of its spectator at all times.
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