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Wrong [Blu-ray] [Import]

 R (Restricted)   Blu-ray

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Product Details

  • Format: NTSC, Import
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Draft House Films
  • Release Date: June 11 2013
  • ASIN: B00BQK4YC8

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
Amazon.com: 3.8 out of 5 stars  19 reviews
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Hilariously unpredictable with a nice look and good direction April 3 2013
By Iron - Published on Amazon.com
Format:DVD
I didn't like Rubber much, but the movie had some really good moments, so I decided to give the director's new movie a try. It turned out to be far more suited for me - I couldn't stop laughing during this one, and kept smirking to myself with remembered scenes for a few days afterwards. All of the enjoyment of this movie comes from layered absurdity - notable because of the artfulness of the situations (it definitely isn't American slapstick). Speaking of artfulness, the movie has a very pleasant bout of cinematography and soundtrack, making it a very well rounded comedy. I'll be sticking it back in my player more than a few times.

Dupieux has quite a one-of-a-kind style. Wrong and Rubber really stand out from the crowd. I wonder if he'll be sort of be like the "Wes Anderson" of comedic films.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars another UFO April 4 2013
By loic zimmermann - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
If you're not familiar with Quentin Dupieux, you can start slowly. Watch a few of the music videos he made for his own music (Mr Oizo) as well as for others. Assuming that you had a good laugh and/or that your head started to shake on the beat, you may be ready for what's next.

It's always hazardous to compare a director to another but we'll have to agree that Quentin Dupieux is ideologically closer to Spike Jonze (being John Malkovitch) and Michel Gondry (Eternal Sunshine.../science of dreams) than he is to Michael Bay.

It's surreal, it's really well done, with good actors, great and efficient cinematography and a smart use of music ( that he's co-signing). It's sweet by times, really funny overral, and not like anything you've seen so far.
It's a director's work in a sense that Dupieux is behind the wheel with a total creative control (clap clap clap) and it's not for everybody and oh do we love that !

Each new movie is a milestone. "Wrong" is probably his most elaborated movie so far. I can't wait for the next one.
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars More outlandish absurdity from Quentin Dupieux March 29 2013
By C. Sawin - Published on Amazon.com
Format:DVD
Dolph Springer (Jack Plotnick) wakes up one morning to realize that his beloved dog Paul has gone missing, but that's the least of Dolph's problems. His life only begins to get weirder and practically spirals down the drain as he crosses paths with his gardener Victor (Eric Judor), a pizza delivery girl named Emma (Alexis Dziena) who becomes obsessed with Dolph, a strange detective named Ronnie (Steve Little), the mysterious Master Chang (William Fichtner), and Dolph's jogger-in-denial next door neighbor Mike (Regan Burns). Meanwhile Dolph just wants to find his dog.

Quentin Dupieux made the eccentrically absurd yet glorious film "Rubber" and birthed at least one lifetime fan because of it. It was because of that film that the anticipation for "Wrong" was so high. At its core "Wrong" is a more grounded film than "Rubber." Compare a telepathic car tire that makes people's heads explode to a guy looking for his dog and "Wrong" seems like a more traditional experience on the surface, but "Wrong" is actually way more out there than Dupieux's previous effort.

The film begins with a group of firefighters lounging around a fire truck as a van slowly simmers in flames. One of the firefighters starts texting while another drops trow and begins reading a newspaper. The score starts off as this tribute to 8-bit video game soundtracks, but slowly evolves into something more synth heavy that sounds like it's straight out of the 80s. Dolph's clock rolls over to 7:60 every morning and that blank letter he receives with nothing but a stamp on it is never addressed (best accidental pun ever). After realizing Paul is gone, he spends the morning talking to Emma about how absurd it is that the logo of a pizza place would be a rabbit riding a motorcycle when the rabbit is fast enough as it is on its own.

Dolph encounters a police officer who's incredibly indecisive and seems to dislike everything for reasons he won't disclose. Dolph works in an office building where it's always raining inside and his gardener reveals that the palm tree in Dolph's yard turned into a pine tree overnight. A painter likes to paint people's parked vehicles different colors while they're away and Detective Ronnie strings together an elaborate conglomeration of impressive vulgarity. This is only the tip of the iceberg when it comes to the insane events that transpire in "Wrong." It's the type of film where you can reveal everything and the viewer still won't know what they're in for.

Every character acts really strange in "Wrong." The cop (Mark Burnham) and Emma in particular aren't very good actors. Emma's voice is nerve grating and it doesn't really become an issue until she encounters Dolph in person while the cop just seems a bit stiff in his line delivery. Dolph is perhaps the most normal of the bunch, but the unusual behavior by everyone around him doesn't really seem to affect him as he's constantly asking questions that only encourage them. William Fichtner seems to be purposely talking with a bad accent and the Master Chang character relies on incessant rambling.

"Wrong" is like the most insane statement against animal abuse ever. It's never boring and no one will be able to predict where it's headed, but it's overflowing with nonsense and it's sure to be misunderstood by a fair portion of those that encounter it. "Wrong" and "Rubber" do have the concept of telepathy in common, but "Wrong" is otherwise a completely different animal for Dupieux to add to his resume. With all of its robe mocking, its pet kidnapping service, its squeaky turkey dog toys, and most of all its turd memories, "Wrong" is one of the most unique films you'll ever sit through.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars More absurd than dark or suspenseful. Nov. 19 2013
By Jason Harrington - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Blu-ray
Absurdist agendas are designed to be met with confusion; It is the most basic aspect of their design and orientation towards an imagined audience, and Quintin Dupieux (AKA the equally absurd recording artist and remixer, "Mr OIzo") is a master of the form, not the exception. Absurdity, however, is not limited to eliciting confusion, obviously, because some people are uncomfortable with the feeling, some are stimulated by the open-ended food-for-thought possibilities of meaning and the constant unexpected nature of this form, while others find a lot of humor in the absurd. Obviously we know which of these reactions is paramount for Dupieux, and that is humor. But, if we switch to a more terrifying absurdist, like David Lynch, humor is still in the mix, but it's more of a coping mechanism for the viewer to have an awkward laugh between tense music-driven scenes, because Lynch's work focuses on suspense first.

The film Wrong is not about randomness though. In many ways it is a very focused spoof of Lynch, right down to the score. By placing tense strings and forward-moving drum machines in just the right places, Dupieux manages to honor rather than mock Lynch, while at the same time entirely transforming the Lynchian brand of suspense film into the Dupieux brand of comedy.

It helps that the acting and camerawork here are executed with a precise chemistry that is entirely consistent with his prior film "Rubber." Of course Rubber also fits into the category of b-movie horror, because, well, you can't make a movie about a deadly tire and it only be considered a comedy; people's head's explode too much not to also place it alongside movies like "Sharknado."

However, with Wrong, it is 100% comedy, even more so than it is an indie or art film. It's a comedy along the lines of You, Me, and Everyone We Know, or Junebug, in which the line is blurred between dry comedy, dark comedy, absurdist comedy, and art house comedy. What pries it from the grips of purely another weirdo low budget art film, however, is the sheer volume of respectable actors paired with Oizo's crystal-clear camera selection, lighting, and just the overall extreme hi-fi feeling of quality.

I love absurdism; I love all the confusion, the awkward laughs,and the possibilities of meaning, as well as the opportunity to forgo meaning entirely and take it as surface illogical visual stimulus. However, I would not recommend Rubber to my wife or anyone who avoids stupid movies, and I already recommended this to my wife and brother. The only thing wrong with this movie is that it could be considered a tad short if your expecting anything like a big feature film. It's more like Pootie Tang, which is to say a condensed comedic style experiment, though far more classy and artistic overall than Pootie Tang, just not quite are "real" as the other comedies I mentioned because it's not as dark.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars So Wrong, yet so right! April 3 2013
By Amie Millsap - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I'm a big fan of "Rubber" and so I for sure wanted to check this out - very different but love it too!
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