#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Everyone wants a piece of a celebrity. Pierre is a political reporter, assigned to write a fluff piece on Katya, a blond who acts in slasher movies and a Fox show about single girls in the city. The interview, at a restaurant, goes badly: she’s late, he’s unprepared and rude. After leaving, he bangs his head in a fender bender and she takes him to her loft to clean the wound. Lubricated by alcohol and competitive natures, the interview resumes. She takes phone calls from her fiancé, Pierre reads her diary on her computer. They discuss wounds, he expresses concern, father-daughter feelings arise. Out come camcorders to tape their darkest secrets. Is friendship or more in the offing?
Plot: After falling out with his editor, a fading political journalist is forced to interview America’s most popular soap actress.
Smart Tags: #two_hander #interview #wound #secret #restaurant #reporter #loft #fender_bender #diary #computer #journalist #actress #strong_female_lead #strong_female_character #remake_of_dutch_film #written_and_directed_by_cast_member #prostitute #manhattan_new_york_city #older_man_younger_woman_relationship #video_camera #tulip
|6.8/10 Votes: 13,329|
|6.3 Votes: 110 Popularity: 10.243|
A good job by Buscemi
This is a solid effort by Steve Buscemi and his co-star Sienna Miller. It would do well as a 2 character play on the 99 equity circuit. Buscemi lays good ground work in developing his character early, while Miller shows her stuff gradually. I found them both believable and not typical Hollywood movies fakes. The things that happened to them seemed real, and the writing was solid. I was impressed by Millers effort, she showed the person and the emotion behind her character. Buscemi took the time to let the audience gradually learn the people behind the show-biz mask. I cared about both people which is my fundamental requirement for any art form. I get pleasure from real professionals doing a god workmanlike job. Kudos to both!!
Steve is better than this.
I am a fan of Steve Buscemi. He is the real deal as an actor and as a director. He has done elite work as a performer and as an artist. Everyone fails somewhere, in some endeavor. Not a big deal. We all fail with some regularity in our lives — at least, those of us who are human. So, this is a somewhat clumsy apology for the failure of “Interview.” Here’s the thing. It sucked. It sucked so badly I was knocked back on the couch, even if said collapse could be attributed to the four Budweiser American Ales (new brand) and three vodka Collins drinks I downed in order to be able to get through an hour and five minutes of the film. I will admit to being too weak to make my way through the rest. I had to turn it off, out of respect to Steve. I am not even close to being ready to concede that Buscemi has regressed as a director — say, from “Trees Lounge” in 1996 to “Interview” more than a decade later. “Lounge” was the real deal, believable even if incredible in a few spots. What made it credible? I don’t know for sure, but it stayed true to its turf. In “Trees Lounge,” Buscemi’s character gets to make out with Debi Mazar’s hot and inebriated character. “No way!” you say? I say, “Way!” It’s all about the setting, environment, and setup. I could very well buy that happening at Trees Lounge. Raise your hands, all who are chronic alcoholics. I see out there . . . not many hands, but a few. I have my hand raised. I am a long-time drunk and failure. I feel this gives me a modicum of “credential” in assessing films that leverage the motifs of drunkenness, addiction, and failure. — But of course, that is delusional. Just because I am a f*&kup does not mean I have any ability to assess a work about f*&^ups. But forgive me. I digress. What makes “Interview” so bad is the contrived circumstances that are twisted in shape to enable the plot device of having a somewhat geeky journalist get in bed with a paparazzi wet dream diva. There are many bad devices that should have been edited before going full tilt with this one. Look, diva stars don’t do B movie schlock. They don’t do B horror movies. They do manufactured crap romance pieces. If they aren’t pop superstars out of the gate or genuine teen stars that get great coverage with films like, I don’t know, “Mean Girls” for instance, then they remain B movie actresses and never achieve celebrity. This movie got the sequence of events wrong in the “celebritization” of the object of the interview. Beyond that, the dialogue was so contrived and artificial as to be painful. I am not sure if the shortcoming should be attributed to the delivery of the actors or to the script, but the banter was not credible. The circumstances were not credible, and the movement toward increased intimacy of the two leads was not credible. Now, maybe it could have been credible. . . . But it wasn’t credible as presented. It really failed, really badly. The babe lead would not have gotten into the male lead, given the setup. And even if we allow for the intervening set of circumstances that re-united them, . . . I’m sorry. This thing devolved into really bad meta-melodrama. Hey, if you don’t agree, feel free to attribute it to my progressive loss of sensibilities due to advancing age, substance abuse, and life. If you want to see what Steve can do as a director, see “Trees Lounge.” Okay. I am still a confirmed Buscemi fan and I love him. Just burn that copy of “Interview.” Peace. Out.
Original Language en
Runtime 1 hr 24 min (84 min)
Director Steve Buscemi
Writer David Schechter, Theo van Gogh (based on the film by), Theodor Holman (screenplay), Hans Teeuwen (idea), Steve Buscemi (screenplay)
Actors Steve Buscemi, Sienna Miller, Michael Buscemi, Tara Elders
Country USA, Canada, Netherlands
Awards 1 win & 3 nominations.
Production Company Ironworks, Column Productions
Sound Mix Dolby Digital
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1
Camera Sony PDW-510, Canon Lenses
Laboratory Cineco, Amsterdam, Netherlands (processing)
Film Length 2,300 m (Sweden), 2,323 m (Portugal, 35 mm)
Negative Format Video (DV)
Cinematographic Process XDCAM
Printed Film Format 35 mm (spherical) (Agfa CP30)