The Florida Project | Scotch Mist | Aesthetic | Fan Edit | Indie | Sean Baker | Arthouse |

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Описание видео: Like Moonee’s story, Bobby’s appearances in the film are often episodic, but Dafoe uses these little beats to create a fully three-dimensional character. And here’s where we get to one of those aforementioned points where “The Florida Project” becomes hard to put into words. Baker does neither. The Magic Castle motel is the kind of place most people don’t even notice as they speed past it on their way to the Magic Kingdom. It’s enough to make you want to slow down the next time you pass a place like the Magic Castle and look more closely at the lives unfolding there. Of course, it helps Baker greatly that he found a future star in Brooklynn Prince, who gives one of the best child performances in years. It is one of those films that defies its plot description through its execution. If I tell you that it consists largely of the adventures of these precocious motel-residing kids, it would probably sound like some horribly cloying piece of Hollywood trash, those movies that idealize youth and really look down on poverty. Some of our greatest films achieve their greatness by presenting us with characters who feel completely fully-realized and three-dimensional. Co-writer/director Sean Baker very carefully conveys the specific truths of his characters’ daily lives and it’s that honesty that makes “The Florida Project” so powerful. This is a remarkable film, one of the best of the year. It is a film of small notes that combine to form something major, the kind of movie that sneaks up on you and sticks with you. It is an all-too-common story of a single mother and her daughter on the edge of the social ladder, but it is told in a way that embraces its details instead of trying to achieve some sort of universal statement. After the owner of the car gets angry, Moonee and Scooty get a third partner-in-crime in her granddaughter, the sweet Jancey (Valeria Cotto). It takes a very special movie to change the way we look at the people around us. Someone else who senses that Halley and Moonee are good people on slippery terrain is the hotel manager Bobby, played perfectly by Willem Dafoe. Concept by Ashish Noel: Moonee knows the deal. Just another day near the happiest place on Earth. She knows more than most adults around her. Every day is a bit of an adventure for Moonee, but Baker is careful not to romanticize that at the same time. It’s not adding up to enough to keep her family fed or a roof over their head. They’re running to a neighboring motel so they can spit on a car from the balcony above. There’s nothing overly special about Moonee or her life in typical movie ways. She’s so genuine that you forget that Moonee is a character, falling completely into her life as if it’s true. She struggles to make the rent, can’t get a job, and sells perfume in the parking lots of the fancier hotels in Orlando. “The Florida Project” is a very special movie.... But she wants to have fun everyday. He recognizes that Moonee is kind of a unique kid, the sort who can get a kick out of making noises into an oscillating fan or brushing her doll’s hair in the tub, but he never makes her into a precocious Hollywood cliche of the wide-eyed innocent. In a long, very notable career, this is one of Dafoe’s best performances. Movie Introspection: It’s hard to describe “The Florida Project” in a way that conveys its greatness without making it sound maudlin and sentimental. He has seen dozens of Moonees and Halleys come through his motel, and yet he can’t quite completely detach from the human lives in the rooms he rents. We basically journey through the day-to-day life of a wide-eyed, funny, creative kid, the kind who puts a dead fish in the pool to bring it back to life and turns off the power to the entire motel just to see what happens. As “The Florida Project” progresses, we realize that Moonee’s mother Halley (Bria Vinaite) is sliding away socially and economically. Baker very purposefully introduces us to his child protagonists first, best friends Moonee (Brooklynn Prince) and Scooty (Christopher Rivera). Our Instagram Page Link: On a strip of cheap motels, gun stores, tourist traps, and various other establishments, this motel houses all kinds, from the tourists looking for something cheap (or, in one of the movie’s funniest scenes, booking the wrong hotel) to the working class who have basically turned it into permanent lodging. It is a perfectly modulated, beautiful piece of work. And the tonal balancing act of “The Florida Project” is the main thing that makes it so breathtaking. It’s just one of those silly things kids do when they have nothing else planned.

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