Thomas Vinterberg : "Mads Mikkelsen est un acteur extraordinaire " l Vidéo Club l KonbiniJun 05, 2022
Before making movies, I was 15 years old. I started when I was 16. I knew nothing at all, I just wanted to be a rock guitarist and well let's start here with some of the best stalkers. The tram ride is probably one of the best things I've ever seen it's so present and the sound of it and the sights of it is so magical and it has a lot to do with what we don't see and it's so close to these characters and it's still a huge landscape and it's a way of making sound that hardly anyone does anymore and its transition from black and white to color is very simple but it works for me so we start with the best yeah well with some one of the best in this movie, fanny and alexandre is probably my main inspiration of all the movies the first half which is the celebration part that a lot is a lot around a table and going to the rooms christmas in stockholm was my main inspiration or a one of my main inspirations for my first film here in france festi i actually stole a scene from here is a scene where they run around the house in celebration and when i had a conversation with the berkman who claimed that the fest on was a masterpiece he was so proud of it i said sorry i stole your scene and he said oh that! never mind i stole it from the visconti leopard i don't care so it was cool the way this family looks like a family that has always been around the way they send me back to their past all the time the way they that this looks like something from Christmas eve that would have turned up even if the camera wasn't there.
I'm either fascinated by the second half or the rest is a bit more somber, but this celebratory part at the beginning keeps coming back to me anyway. this was a little anecdote let's talk about these movies so when i was going to film school uh i would see them i was making these movies one of the great inspirations as a filmmaker is to see when your idols see the bad movies they have made and i at that time film school i saw the work that Fonterra did when he started film school which like all of us was less good and then he had a takofs tchaikovsky then he watched all these movies and then his masterpiece Nocturne which was a half film period from which the crime element arose what is your name you can call me harry my name is kim obviously lars has been attacked by i don't know if he would agree that this is my conclusion and he would probably be very upset if he heard me to say that all this epidemic that you know was the first of lars finger to the world was made without money and it showed me a side of the last that I love very much which is humor probably these are my these and the kingdom that is l he tv series are my favorite works from last foundria maybe because i saw them before i understood their recipe, i lost my innocence with the ventria, so i am less patient with their later works. like Well, there were movies that I chose because they are new movies and we are very inspiring.
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thomas vinterberg mads mikkelsen est un acteur extraordinaire l vid o club l konbini...
I think there is a great sensitivity in the way you use the camera. His curiosity towards this friend of his, who I actually think is a doctor in real life. dignified and interesting and it makes me very curious and i think this movie is extraordinary this movie with the output of shira i love to see the images of storaro really touch me i had dinner with shirati pattu in lyon and he was eating a lot and had a cut off shirt and I might know push here and I remember the waiter came over and said don't smell it just eat it it was actually intestines and he was such a lovely person and he was eating his wife's food and my food and everyone next to him I he was an innocent little boy so i said mr tibacher i loved the way he was so open and curious and so present in 1900 and he said yes it's because i don't know where my line is i don't know where my line is line so Look everywhere to see when my line I say ok so that's the recipe we'll go to France later but don't look now it's here this to me is a masterpiece obviously Nick Rogue me introduced at the time in the movie because he is to inducing a time element that i was not used to in your editing, we should go to the famous love scene or sex scene with the most beautiful woman in the world, julie christie, so full of pain and so full of love between adults, it's not like a puberty aggressive sex scene it's a natural sex scene that shows repetition and sex and she's caught between her sex and then the brother brushes his teeth and I feel his life there in a sad and ironic way it has an echo in me life right now how i lost my daughter recently this is the movie that enlightened me when i was young but it has become even more relevant in the life i have now so french the first day of film school i was shown la nui america and that it was smart because in a way it makes you fall in love with what goes on behind the camera you have to know that in denmark in the 70s where i grew up everything french meant fancy when you went to a grocery store they sold french soap and s it would be much more expensive than anything else because i was from france and it is with this background that i entered danish film school and when i was shown the first french film it was this i felt welcomed into a fantastic world of opportunities and beautiful women and crazy problems the gudaar filmmaking world you know that still when i talk to my cinematographer about what to do with our next film like what to do with drunks we see scenes of gudar we don't see full movies we see sequences for some reason his strength in his mizong sen and his play with him in such a naive way it's really speaking to me the naive and unmanipulable joy of gudar is a constant inspiration what did i choose here? well we've talked I asked about that here's pat garrett and billy the kid what we have to mention is that bob dylan did the music and uh it's a super tacky motion picture it has a really sleazy slow motion of cowboys being killed and with music by bob dylan in it is a movie i keep coming back to because it has a lot of testosterone and then it has a score that i've been putting in a lot of my movies i can't afford it so i always have to do something else but as i edit this score it has i have been in a lot of my movies it's absolutely amazing let's talk about Doctor Strange so in this movie I didn't finish I heard it's great but it's not my type of movie but there's an actor who is very much my type of actor there's a Mad Middleton, there's no such thing as the best in acting, but if there was, he'd probably be at the top somewhere.
He's an extraordinarily good actor and he can go from here to the movie I made that I think he's without. a contradiction to this hunting well l this is uh originally called badlands it was my introduction to terence malik who besides knowing a lot about birds is a fantastic filmmaker days of heaven this film for me is the most beautiful painting is nestor almendros of taking a picture masterful is shot on i think for six months they insisted on shooting only down, up, in low light, so they never shot in the middle of the day, best cinematography ever, and that's their first film. and there are some we call it butterfly dust in denmark oh there gomo lets talk about gomo i am a big fan of harmony korean as a person he was one of the dogma brothers his own works are full of heart and full of cynicism all i wish i could tell you one great story we had me and the last trio formed a group in the 90s called dogma 95. i actually started a session between the dogma brotherhood i can full confessions we had to confess what we did wrong what was a rule violation la harmony flew to copenhagen there is a pregnant woman in her dogma movie and she said i tried and tried for months i beat her up and down but she never got pregnant so there is a pillow under her shirt sorry this is my confession i thought it was funny husbands is a very interesting movie both john cassavetes as a person i think he is one of the most beautiful men that ever lived what he did was also so great he is one of my s heroes is a role model there are certain indications i looked into your eyes i saw it right away i read and the reason i chose husbands now is because i made a movie about drunken men and obviously he did too and obviously we also watched this movie it's a very interesting movie to watch again because the first time i watched it it was just a great movie but now times have changed i thought all the debate about me too was just something that happened in the world while i was watching G it but then i saw this movie and i was offended there are many violations of innocent women in all ages and it showed me a testimony of a time that no longer exists well uh in the same way i was fascinated with scorsese french the connection was just a movie i kept watching put your hands on your head get off the bar and climb on the wall come on move move you know gene hackman i think he's a miracle he's a role model for the characters i've done with tho more balls the violent brother of celebratory uh but there's another guy who also talks about the godfather probably being the most unoriginal choice you could come up with in a store like this full of moviegoers but it's probably still the movie that has affected me what What I did the most was a movie in the 90s called festen we were inspired by berkman but the gallery of characters was stolen from the godfather you know festoon was about limitations we made ten commandments that eliminated many possibilities camera had to be handheld we couldn't add accessories no we couldn't add makeup or music and it all became so much fun money to do number two and there was a birthday scene where they were celebrating marlon brando's birthday but they couldn't afford it he writes a scene which is one of the best scenes i've ever seen where everyone they wait for him and al pacino tells james khan he enlisted in the army and james can't go crazy and violent and then t They all run into the hallway and they sing a birthday song for Marlon Brando who wasn't there and we're left in a close up of Al Pacino and it describes very well the movie world how to turn your problems to your advantage that's pretty much all it takes. we do all the time voila
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