35º – Cries & Whispers (Ingmar Bergman, 1972)When a woman is in the final stretch of his life, convicted of cancer, it is up to her two sisters were likely you some comfort through the pain. However, the presence of the two only exacerbate the suffering of all exposed there. ‘Cries and Whispers’ is a film that changes the way the viewer see the world. Everything therein is an impressive perfection. There are a few scenes that literally bristle us by his intense substance, for example, Erland Josephson character monologue in relation to one of the sisters under the figure of a mirror or the moment when the characters Liv Ullmann Ingrid Thulin and embark on a discussion of the constitution of the family relationship between the two. Anyway, there are several amazing moments of this film. One of the greatest works ever conceived in the movies.
34º – Moonlight (Barry Jenkins, 2016)Several fragments of the life of a boy exploited by plot, bringing the intricacies of their heightened relationship with the world around them. ‘Moonlight’ can give an assertive look for a layer neglected by the cinema: homosexual relationships among blacks. Unquestionable masterpiece of cinema that remains the head of the viewer even long after it ends.
33º – Citizen Kane (Orson Welles, 1941)The plot of the film exposes fragments of the life of a great name of the local press, working with their likes and dislikes, as well as its enhanced form of govern their daily lives. Greatest film of Orson Welles’ career, ‘Citizen Kane’ uses many “flashbacks” to drive its plot and bring substance to the acts of the central character.
32º – Awakenings (Penny Marshall, 1990)A new doctor is in charge of managing a ward with patients in a catatonic state in a psychiatric institution. Unhappy with what happens in place, the new doctor changes the empty routines of those patients and start a private investigation into the case that will change the way of all. ‘Awakenings’ nurtures an atmosphere optimistic about life on your trigger scenes, taking advantage of the unique partnership between Robin Williams and Robert De Niro.
31º – Back to the Future (Robert Zemeckis, 1985)In the plot, a young man is accidentally sent by a misfit scientist to the past, an experience that had been misplaced. Now it is up to the young man trying to adapt to the year 1955, to undertake a search for the back to the present and avoid tinkering with the usual chronology of time. ‘Back to the Future’ explains the best that the 1980 offered the seventh art. His concise history and dynamic involves the viewer from beginning to end of the film, gaining strength each surpassed scene.
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