5º – Antichrist (Lars von Trier, 2009)After their young son died in a domestic tragedy, a couple decided to take refuge in an isolated cabin to try to rebuild destroyed instances. Directed by Danish Lars Von Trier, ‘Antichrist’ works at each scene to try to disturb his viewer. We will have the most diverse forms of absurdity contained in the film, always taking the spectator to the limit. It is worth saying that the film is a good option and its exaggerations are valid for its central proposal.
4º – To Live and Die in L.A. (William Friedkin, 1985)After your partner is murdered a few days before retiring to investigate a case, a police officer will break any rule in trying to capture those responsible. ‘To Live and Die in L.A.’ breaks with any pattern of the genre, giving the viewer a film that surprises each scene, always with unexpected unevenness in its plot. A forgotten pearl from the 1980s that certainly deserved greater recognition.
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