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Justine (Kirsten Dunst) and Michael (Alexander Skarsgård) are celebrating their marriage at a sumptuous party in the home of her sister (Charlotte Gainsbourg) and brother-in-law (Kiefer Sutherland). Meanwhile, the planet, Melancholia, is heading towards Earth... Melancholia is a psychological disaster movie from director Lars von Trier.
Dans ce film-catastrophe, la relation de deux soeurs est mise à rude épreuve au même moment où une planète menace d'entrer en collision avec la Terre.
The always unpredictable Danish provocateur Lars von Trier follows up the Gothic horror of Antichrist with the apocalyptic psychodrama of Melancholia. In the first chapter, "Justine," Charlotte Gainsbourg, the grieving mother from his previous film, returns as Claire, the calm sister of Kirsten Dunst's tense newlywed, who unravels during her wedding reception at the fairy-tale-like estate of Claire and her husband, John (Kiefer Sutherland). Clad in a white silk gown, Justine is the picture of bridal perfection, but she keeps finding excuses to flee her devoted spouse (True Blood's Alexander Skarsgård), her imperious employer (Alexander's father, Stellan), and her fractious parents (Charlotte Rampling and John Hurt). Meanwhile, a planet called Melancholia is hurtling towards Earth. In the second chapter, "Claire," everyone, except for Justine and her sister's family, has left. John assures his wife that Melancholia will merely "fly by," except that it appears to be getting closer, looming over the horizon like a bad omen. As Claire sinks into a funk, Justine starts to emerge from hers, but what does anything matter if the world is about to end? The allusions to René Magritte and Alain Resnais lend Melancholia a visual grandeur missing from von Trier's recent films, but the fear and dread evoke Ingmar Bergman like never before, particularly Persona. If it isn't the masterpiece some have claimed, the director's strange creation will surely get under your skin, and the usually sunny Dunst, winner of the best actress award at Cannes, goes deeper and darker than ever before. --Kathleen C. Fennessy
A very unique and surreal film about the human psyche, it might be slow moving for some yet it is visually stunning and leaves you wondering about it for days afterwards. Read morePublished 9 months ago by Alexander E. Clift
I like this movie but when looking back at it was a little dark.Published 13 months ago by Derek Stewart
When a movie director brings together Spider-Man's cheerleading girlfriend and professional counterterrorist Jack Bauer, one must apprehend possibly unforeseen consequences,... Read morePublished 17 months ago by Norrin Radd
A superb movie, written and directed by a genius. Von Trier achieves the perfect marriage between visual effects, location and sparse dialogue in a deeply psychological and... Read morePublished on Sept. 28 2013 by Doris Wrench Eisler
This is a deliberately paced, very interesting look into how a small family deals with the advent of world-wide catastrophe, and each other. Read morePublished on May 22 2013 by Ben Maxwell
Now if you ever decide to watch this,try not to take it too
seriously,for the simple reason that it would leave you depress
for a long time,[Kristen Dunst] i have to give... Read more
This is the stuff that will really rock New Jersey. Three stars. One Planet. Melancholia. Hell (or Heaven) yeah! It looks friendly. Yes. Read morePublished on Aug. 29 2012 by Deborah
Lars von Trier himself has said that this film is about depression, which is part of his own personality. Read morePublished on June 22 2012 by Gary Fuhrman