Expected much more from this film especially how much I adore Robert Eggers. Everything was plain and simple I felt apart from the authenticity part that Eggers aces in everytime. The plot isn't at all innovative, yes there are some brilliant moments but I can't really able to live this film as much as I wanted to. Also I feel Anya Taylor Joy was horrendous and her standalone dialogues was laughable and made me chuckle in moments where I should be intimidated by them. Nothing more to say about this film I think, apart from being a good revenge thriller and nothing more.
"A Park Chan Wook film that never, never in a billion times made us feel that way!"
What is wrong with these established legendary directors who are our absolute favorite and they're coming with such bad, mediocre and overtly emotional (or trying to be emotional) films? First we had David Cronenberg with wtf was that puke inducing "Crimes of The Future", then Hirokazu Koreeda completely emotional baiting the audiences in the form of "Broker" and now we have Park Chan…
"What you think is abnormal, is what I see as a balance.
I know where it hurts a woman; I know where a man's stems from.
I am the best person to decide this case!"
This above dialogue is told by a transgender judge presiding over a case about a minor girl who's gang-raped.
A perfect courtroom drama that utilizes the strength of the cast especially Sai Pallavi delivering yet again with her subtle and grounded portrayal of the resilient…
What happens when you take three of the best actors the country India has ever produced and push then into this constant rage filled, ambitious, and exhilarating journey accompanied by thumping bass heavy background score, gritty violence and the cherry on top being the overzealous gun violence final showdown? All of these characteristics culminating to make the best Indian action/thriller film ever made i.e. Lokesh Kanagaraj's Vikram, a relentless film that oozes energy that's unparalleled to any Indian film of…