L’art postmoderne, une introduction

11 septembre 2014

The Zero Theorem 2013 Download

Publié par Veris Tennvic dans Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Download Torrent
Size: 815 mb
Files: 3

Language: English
Runtime: 107 min
Subtitles: German
Frame Rate: 23.9 fps
Video Bitrate: 5428 Kb/sec
Audio Bitrate: 320 kbps
Seeds 136 Seeds Peers 60 Peers

The Zero Theorem 2013 torrent

Year: 2013
Director: Terry Gilliam
Genres: Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Stars: Christoph Waltz, Mélanie Thierry, David Thewlis
Review: Terry Gilliam has never found it easy to make one of his downright weird films. Studio interference has almost invariably led to project delays, postponements, and outright cancellations, with his final cuts emerging bruised, bloodied and – more often than not – broken. Interestingly, The Zero Theorem suffers from next to none of the scuttlebutt that usually accompanies a Gilliam film. Instead, this dense, complex, thought- provoking odyssey of human existence and (un)happiness feels like pure Gilliam: odd, uncompromising, but – at its best – almost breathtakingly brilliant.In some not-so-distant, sparkly-bright dystopian future, brilliant and determinedly solitary mathematician Qohen Leth (Christoph Waltz) suffers through the tiny indignities of daily life. Hes forced to leave the burnt-out church he calls home to report for work, where he crunches numbers for his clueless immediate supervisor Joby (David Thewlis). But all he wants is to stay close to his telephone, waiting for a call he believes will help him unravel the mysteries of the universe and his existence.When mysterious head honcho Management (a silver-haired Matt Damon) finally gives him leave to work from home, Qohen is assigned the impossible Zero Theorem, a mathematical conundrum that has defeated many a mathematician before him. To keep him from going completely around the bend, Management sends him company in the form of Bainsley (Mélanie Thierry), a nubile young woman with whom he forges an unexpected emotional connection; and Managements own genius teenage son Bob (Lucas Hedges).If youre looking for a plot that makes sense and progresses in logical fashion, The Zero Theorem is not the film for you. In Gilliams movie, based on a loopy, mind-bending script by Pat Rushin, plot points are more often than not metaphors for the human condition. The script can be simultaneously literal and obtuse: Qohen lives in a hollowed-out church, a blindingly obvious symbol of the fading of traditional religion; hes waiting for a call – read: calling – that will free him from the humdrum banalities of a worker-bees life.But thats also where the films genius lies. Its an explosion of philosophical ideas, asking deep, difficult questions about happiness, humanity and hubris – often in the same scene. Few films and film-makers would dare to so boldly confront existential issues on this scale and to this depth. The titular Zero Theorem, after all, requires Qohen to prove that everything is nothing: that the entire universe, filled with people, ultimately has no meaning. Qohens strange, isolated journey hints at some answers, but not anywhere near all of them.Gilliam could easily have failed on two counts: the seemingly stereotypical blonde love interest; and the annoyingly precocious teenage boy. But, within these archetypes, The Zero Theorem finds something fascinating to say. Bainsley starts out as a ditzy blonde dream girl, but winds up offering Qohen plenty of soul and an elusive, transient kind of eternity. Bob, too, is a whip-smart delight, a child more in tune with the silent beats and rhythms of the universe than any number of people older and purportedly wiser than him.The film would fail catastrophically without a leading man capable of handling the tragedy and comedy of Qohen Leth – a character who, in habitually referring to himself using the royal we , is a metaphor for every human being that has ever been and will ever be. Waltz is more than up to the task. He is hilariously effective when called upon to wriggle into a skin-tight virtual-reality costume, and devastatingly heartbreaking in the moment when Qohen refuses a chance at freedom and happiness to stay locked into the dark, nihilistic world in which he lives. There are also a pair of wonderful supporting turns – slightly larger than cameos – from Damon and Tilda Swinton. The former clearly enjoyed his time working on The Brothers Grimm, one of Gilliams most disastrous on-set experiences, and here, he provides…


7 septembre 2014

The Zero Theorem 2013 (English) [DVD] Download

Publié par Veris Tennvic dans Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Download Torrent
Size: 815 mb
Files: 3

Language: English
Runtime: 107 min
Subtitles: German
Frame Rate: 23.9 fps
Video Bitrate: 5428 Kb/sec
Audio Bitrate: 320 kbps
Seeds 102 Seeds Peers 93 Peers

The Zero Theorem 2013 torrent

Year: 2013
Director: Terry Gilliam
Genres: Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Stars: Christoph Waltz, Mélanie Thierry, David Thewlis
Review: Terry Gilliam has never found it easy to make one of his downright weird films. Studio interference has almost invariably led to project delays, postponements, and outright cancellations, with his final cuts emerging bruised, bloodied and – more often than not – broken. Interestingly, The Zero Theorem suffers from next to none of the scuttlebutt that usually accompanies a Gilliam film. Instead, this dense, complex, thought- provoking odyssey of human existence and (un)happiness feels like pure Gilliam: odd, uncompromising, but – at its best – almost breathtakingly brilliant.In some not-so-distant, sparkly-bright dystopian future, brilliant and determinedly solitary mathematician Qohen Leth (Christoph Waltz) suffers through the tiny indignities of daily life. Hes forced to leave the burnt-out church he calls home to report for work, where he crunches numbers for his clueless immediate supervisor Joby (David Thewlis). But all he wants is to stay close to his telephone, waiting for a call he believes will help him unravel the mysteries of the universe and his existence.When mysterious head honcho Management (a silver-haired Matt Damon) finally gives him leave to work from home, Qohen is assigned the impossible Zero Theorem, a mathematical conundrum that has defeated many a mathematician before him. To keep him from going completely around the bend, Management sends him company in the form of Bainsley (Mélanie Thierry), a nubile young woman with whom he forges an unexpected emotional connection; and Managements own genius teenage son Bob (Lucas Hedges).If youre looking for a plot that makes sense and progresses in logical fashion, The Zero Theorem is not the film for you. In Gilliams movie, based on a loopy, mind-bending script by Pat Rushin, plot points are more often than not metaphors for the human condition. The script can be simultaneously literal and obtuse: Qohen lives in a hollowed-out church, a blindingly obvious symbol of the fading of traditional religion; hes waiting for a call – read: calling – that will free him from the humdrum banalities of a worker-bees life.But thats also where the films genius lies. Its an explosion of philosophical ideas, asking deep, difficult questions about happiness, humanity and hubris – often in the same scene. Few films and film-makers would dare to so boldly confront existential issues on this scale and to this depth. The titular Zero Theorem, after all, requires Qohen to prove that everything is nothing: that the entire universe, filled with people, ultimately has no meaning. Qohens strange, isolated journey hints at some answers, but not anywhere near all of them.Gilliam could easily have failed on two counts: the seemingly stereotypical blonde love interest; and the annoyingly precocious teenage boy. But, within these archetypes, The Zero Theorem finds something fascinating to say. Bainsley starts out as a ditzy blonde dream girl, but winds up offering Qohen plenty of soul and an elusive, transient kind of eternity. Bob, too, is a whip-smart delight, a child more in tune with the silent beats and rhythms of the universe than any number of people older and purportedly wiser than him.The film would fail catastrophically without a leading man capable of handling the tragedy and comedy of Qohen Leth – a character who, in habitually referring to himself using the royal we , is a metaphor for every human being that has ever been and will ever be. Waltz is more than up to the task. He is hilariously effective when called upon to wriggle into a skin-tight virtual-reality costume, and devastatingly heartbreaking in the moment when Qohen refuses a chance at freedom and happiness to stay locked into the dark, nihilistic world in which he lives. There are also a pair of wonderful supporting turns – slightly larger than cameos – from Damon and Tilda Swinton. The former clearly enjoyed his time working on The Brothers Grimm, one of Gilliams most disastrous on-set experiences, and here, he provides…


29 août 2014

The Zero Theorem 2013 English Grauf Download

Publié par Veris Tennvic dans Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Download Torrent
Size: 815 mb
Files: 3

Language: English
Runtime: 107 min
Subtitles: German
Frame Rate: 23.9 fps
Video Bitrate: 5428 Kb/sec
Audio Bitrate: 320 kbps
Seeds 149 Seeds Peers 99 Peers

The Zero Theorem 2013 torrent

Year: 2013
Director: Terry Gilliam
Genres: Drama, Fantasy, Sci-Fi
Stars: Christoph Waltz, Mélanie Thierry, David Thewlis
Review: Terry Gilliam has never found it easy to make one of his downright weird films. Studio interference has almost invariably led to project delays, postponements, and outright cancellations, with his final cuts emerging bruised, bloodied and – more often than not – broken. Interestingly, The Zero Theorem suffers from next to none of the scuttlebutt that usually accompanies a Gilliam film. Instead, this dense, complex, thought- provoking odyssey of human existence and (un)happiness feels like pure Gilliam: odd, uncompromising, but – at its best – almost breathtakingly brilliant.In some not-so-distant, sparkly-bright dystopian future, brilliant and determinedly solitary mathematician Qohen Leth (Christoph Waltz) suffers through the tiny indignities of daily life. Hes forced to leave the burnt-out church he calls home to report for work, where he crunches numbers for his clueless immediate supervisor Joby (David Thewlis). But all he wants is to stay close to his telephone, waiting for a call he believes will help him unravel the mysteries of the universe and his existence.When mysterious head honcho Management (a silver-haired Matt Damon) finally gives him leave to work from home, Qohen is assigned the impossible Zero Theorem, a mathematical conundrum that has defeated many a mathematician before him. To keep him from going completely around the bend, Management sends him company in the form of Bainsley (Mélanie Thierry), a nubile young woman with whom he forges an unexpected emotional connection; and Managements own genius teenage son Bob (Lucas Hedges).If youre looking for a plot that makes sense and progresses in logical fashion, The Zero Theorem is not the film for you. In Gilliams movie, based on a loopy, mind-bending script by Pat Rushin, plot points are more often than not metaphors for the human condition. The script can be simultaneously literal and obtuse: Qohen lives in a hollowed-out church, a blindingly obvious symbol of the fading of traditional religion; hes waiting for a call – read: calling – that will free him from the humdrum banalities of a worker-bees life.But thats also where the films genius lies. Its an explosion of philosophical ideas, asking deep, difficult questions about happiness, humanity and hubris – often in the same scene. Few films and film-makers would dare to so boldly confront existential issues on this scale and to this depth. The titular Zero Theorem, after all, requires Qohen to prove that everything is nothing: that the entire universe, filled with people, ultimately has no meaning. Qohens strange, isolated journey hints at some answers, but not anywhere near all of them.Gilliam could easily have failed on two counts: the seemingly stereotypical blonde love interest; and the annoyingly precocious teenage boy. But, within these archetypes, The Zero Theorem finds something fascinating to say. Bainsley starts out as a ditzy blonde dream girl, but winds up offering Qohen plenty of soul and an elusive, transient kind of eternity. Bob, too, is a whip-smart delight, a child more in tune with the silent beats and rhythms of the universe than any number of people older and purportedly wiser than him.The film would fail catastrophically without a leading man capable of handling the tragedy and comedy of Qohen Leth – a character who, in habitually referring to himself using the royal we , is a metaphor for every human being that has ever been and will ever be. Waltz is more than up to the task. He is hilariously effective when called upon to wriggle into a skin-tight virtual-reality costume, and devastatingly heartbreaking in the moment when Qohen refuses a chance at freedom and happiness to stay locked into the dark, nihilistic world in which he lives. There are also a pair of wonderful supporting turns – slightly larger than cameos – from Damon and Tilda Swinton. The former clearly enjoyed his time working on The Brothers Grimm, one of Gilliams most disastrous on-set experiences, and here, he provides…


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