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One image below has Dolores Abernathy (Evan Rachel Wood) and the Man in Black (Ed Harris) walking together into a graveyard — and past a marker with Dolores’ (with bell on a string going into the grave — which was used to prevent somebody from being buried alive…).
Sunday’s 90-minute finale, “The Bicameral Mind,” returns showrunner Jonathan Nolan behind the camera as director.
Along with his fellow writer-producer Lisa Joy, Nolan has promised that the last episode will solve most of the show’s biggest mysteries, while setting up plenty of anticipation for season 2.
(At one point, she stops taking Theodore's calls.) It feels a little bit like -- for all its dreamy sadness and melancholy dust mites and the 2-a.m.-in-your-bedroom-crying-over-a-breakup Arcade Fire soundtrack -- is a movie about acceptance.
The former feels a bit like a pre-apocalyptic film, where the characters ultimately feel more comfortable burning the world to the ground and starting over.
That's not to say that there aren't great books or movies out now, but it is to say that I am hoarding all my copies of By P. In anticipation of her soon-to-arrive child, a mother bird flies off to find a worm.
They're both Big Idea movies, presenting worldviews through the perspective of their lonely-boy heroes.Phoenix's Theodore Twombly is a spiritual descendant of Norton's nameless narrator -- although since Norton is only a few years older than Phoenix, it's probably more accurate to consider them contemporaries.
They both have imaginary friends who complete them but also challenge them.It's like the Generation X version of the Snails & Oysters scene from was the awesomest movie of all time. ) It's very much an Angry White Man movie, the kind of film that Michael Douglas used to make all the time.A decade and a half later, the film has aged weirdly. Project Mayhem is either a deconstruction of fascism or accidentally fascist. There's a sense that everything can be crowdsourced.You imagine that Fincher spent days getting Brad Pitt's jacket the right balance of red-orange for Joaquin Phoenix's shirt and computer and lampshade combo. There were better movies released in 1999, but I'm not sure there's another movie that more accurately conjures up the terror lingering beneath the surface of pre-millennium America.When you put the two films together, they tell the story of a certain kind of contemporary person -- urban, male, upper-middle or just upper, utterly desperate and possibly suicidal. We're in a cultural phase now that prefers to recall the '90s with rampant nostalgia -- understandable, given the very real terrors that waited in the next decade -- but has been so appropriated by frathouse culture that it's easy to overlook just how weird its perspective on sexuality is.is rolling out its last batch of photos for its final episode of the show’s first season — and they’re pretty intriguing.