Shutter Island (2010)



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Shutter Island(2010)

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***Shutter Island***Shutter Island***Shutter Island***Shutter Island***

Trailer internazionale:

Titolo originale: Shutter Island
Genere: Drammatico, Mystery, Thriller
Durata: 138
Nazione: USA
Regia:

  • Martin Scorsese

Scritto da:

  • Laeta Kalogridis (sceneggiatura)
  • Dennis Lehane (romanzo)

Produzione:

  • Chris Brigham (produttore esecutivo)
  • Brad Fischer (regista – nel ruolo di Bradley J. Fischer)
  • Amy Herman (co-produttore)
  • Laeta Kalogridis (produttore esecutivo)
  • Dennis Lehane (produttore esecutivo)
  • Mike Medavoy (regista)
  • Arnold Messer (regista – nel ruolo di Arnold W. Messer)
  • Gianni Nunnari (produttore esecutivo)
  • Louis Phillips (produttore esecutivo)
  • Joseph P. Reidy (co-regista – nel ruolo di Joseph Reidy)
  • Martin Scorsese (regista)
  • Emma Tillinger Koskoff (co-regista – nel ruolo di Emma Tillinger)

Musiche:

Trama del film:

It's 1954, and up-and-coming U.S. marshal Teddy Daniels is assigned to investigate the disappearance of a patient from Boston's Shutter Island Ashecliffe Hospital. He's been pushing for an assignment on the island for personal reasons, but before long he wonders whether he hasn't been brought there as part of a twisted plot by hospital doctors whose radical treatments range from unethical to illegal to downright sinister. Teddy's shrewd investigating skills soon provide a promising lead, but the hospital refuses him access to records he suspects would break the case wide open. As a hurricane cuts off communication with the mainland, more dangerous criminals "escape" in the confusion, and the puzzling, improbable clues multiply, Teddy begins to doubt everything – his memory, his partner, even his own sanity. Written by alfiehitchie

Federal Marshall Teddy Daniels and his new partner Chuck Aule travel to a government-run mental institution for the criminally insane on Shutter Island, near Boston, when there is a report that one of the prisoners has gone missing. Daniels has his own reasons for wanting to get to the island and carries baggage of his own. He is still traumatized from what he saw when his army unit liberated one of the Nazi concentration camps at the end of World War II and is still haunted by the more recent death in a fire of his wife. The head of the hospital, Dr. John Cawley, treats him alright but others give the agents a less than warm reception. Daniels particularly wants to find out what is going on in one of the wards, reserved for the most serious offenders. As Daniels begins to peal away the layers of deceit, it becomes obvious that not all is as it seems. Written by garykmcd

In 1954, Federal Marshal Teddy Daniels and his new partner, Chuck Aule, from Seattle travel to Shutter Island to investigate the disappearance of a patient there, Rachel Solando. She had been sectioned at the institution for dangerous criminals at Ashcliffe Hospital, because she drowned her three kids. Teddy is a veteran WWII soldier, traumatized by the war experience in the liberation of the Dachau concentration camp and the loss of his beloved wife in a criminal fire. Teddy is unable to access the records of employees and patients and feels that his investigation is obstructed by the management by the Federal facility. Teddy has severe migraines and when there is a storm, Teddy and Chuck find that they are stranded in the island. Teddy interviews the internees and follows a lead to the lighthouse, where he discloses the mystery about the Shutter Island. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

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1 Comment

  1.  

    TheDeadMayTasteBad said

    February 26 2012 @ 21:51

    There is one line of dialogue, right at the end of Shutter Island
    before the credits roll, that elevates the emotion of the film and
    makes it much more powerful. For those of you, like me, who read and
    enjoyed the novel before seeing the film and felt that the trailers and
    advertisements for this film were leading you to believe there wouldn't
    be any narrative surprises in store, think again! Scorsese's film
    features that one brief piece of dialogue at the films conclusion that
    results in an entirely different perception of the final act. The rest
    of the film, however, is very faithful to Dennis Lehane's already great
    story.

    Shutter Island represents exactly what one should hope for when seeing
    a novel being interpreted to film. While it certainly does the source
    material justice, it also adds small changes that make for a
    distinctive experience. Even if you've read the novel multiple times,
    you'll feel like you're reading the book for the first time again while
    watching. Scorsese perfectly recreates the menacing atmosphere of the
    island on film. Every location is foreboding and drenched with hints of
    unseen danger in dark corners. The lighthouse, the caves, the civil war
    fort housing "the most dangerous patients," and the island
    itself–every locale seems large yet claustrophobic and isolated at the
    same time.

    I often experience claustrophobia myself and there are certain films
    that really capitalize on that personal fear and make it more relevant
    and eerie to me. Neil Marshall's The Descent was one such picture, and
    this is another. An confined island is a terrific horror location and
    it comes with its own type of fear. The utter desperation to escape
    from a persistent and confined nightmare is something Teddy (Dicaprio)
    is receiving in high doses, and so does the audience.

    As with Scorsese and DiCaprio's previous collaborations, this is a
    movie that must be seen. Here they explore the horror/thriller genre
    with gravitas, with no small part played by Laeta Kalogridis in
    supplying the screenplay. While most modern pictures of its kind lack
    character or any real sense of suspense, Shutter Island doesn't go for
    cheap gags. I concur with Ebert when he says one of the key elements to
    this film is that it releases its tension through suspense instead of
    mindless action sequences. That's not to knock a well-deserved frenetic
    scene of violence every once in awhile–it works to the advantage of
    some films like Evil Dead II and Planet Terror–but had Teddy and Chuck
    gone running and gunning through the facility's faculty, the mood this
    movie keeps in check so well would have been lost.

    However, that mood isn't sacrificed and "spooky" is punched up to full
    force. A considerable amount of that spooky is generated by a "best of"
    collection of actors that have mastered the art of creepy: Ben
    Kingsley, Jackie Earle Haley, Ted Levine, and Max Von Sydow just to
    name a few. Had Tom Noonan been thrown in the cast as well, my "Top
    Five People I Would Not Want to Be Left in the Dark with, Especially in
    a Room with No Doors or Windows" list would have been completely
    exhausted. On that note, is it just me or has Sydow mysteriously not
    aged since The Exorcist? Was there a secret pact made between Lucifer
    and Father Merrin? Whether he sold his soul or not, he's quite ominous
    in every single scene he is present in. All of this great talent in
    front of the camera doesn't mean anything though if you don't have a
    faithful orchestrator behind it. Luckily you have Scorsese leading the
    lens and he points the movie in the right direction, even if this isn't
    among his very best works. His style works amazingly with suspense
    laden projects and at times he even seems to channel Hitchcock and
    Kubrick, though there's always something distinctively Scorsese about
    the presentation. I found the editing in the opening scene, with Chuck
    and Teddy approaching Shutter Island, to be very odd and frantic,
    though I think the audience will know why Scorsese displayed the scene
    the way he did after completing the film.

    With a body of work so impressive, Shutter Island is among captivating
    company. The good news is that Shutter Island carves out a place of its
    own in his resume. While no Goodfellas or Raging Bull or Taxi Driver, I
    have no problem placing Shutter side by side The Last Temptation of
    Christ and Bringing Out the Dead. The cinematography is bright and
    gorgeous. Scorsese doesn't rely on the over-grainy, ugly presentation
    that most modern horror or suspense-riddled thrillers rely on. He uses
    lush, bright color during daytime and dream sequences to flush out a
    distinct feeling of terror.

    Shutter Island isn't just a pretty face, its also got a great story to
    boot and this is why I've been anticipating the film for so long. As
    mentioned earlier, I've been exposed and digested the source material
    myself before seeing the movie. I was worried the trailers for the film
    were giving away too much through their spots on television and on the
    silver screen, but Scorsese has added enough to the film for the story
    to feel fresh even for those "in the know." You are transferred in the
    films paranoia and phobia once the camera pans through the mental
    facilities open doors. Lehane is one of the luckiest authors on the
    planet to have his work adapted to the big screen by talents such as
    Eastwood and Scorsese, but his work is brilliant and deserving of such
    treatment.

    At the risk of spoiling plot points for potential viewers who have not
    read the book, I'll leave a Related Recommendations section concealed
    in "Spoiler" tags. Discussing this story at any length can be quite
    revealing.

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