To appreciate this you actually got to know some basic info before viewing. Otherwise you’re presumably to seek out the film awful. Like if I didn’t know that Roberto Rodriguez first feature “El Mariachi” was made for a complete of 8000 dollars, you would not really think that the film is quite OK. Once you get to understand it’s made in round thanks to the value of 35mm film, you merely can’t be more impressed.
What you would like to understand about this film, is that it’s made from a few of 17 year old Norwegian high school kids with all amateurs altogether roles. Then it’s easier to urge impressed. However this does not make this film quite a curiosity, thanks to this, because there’s an excessive amount of not functioning, though the thought is sweet enough, photography work is well done, the consequences are OK for its budget and therefore the score functions alright.
But being made for fewer than 10.000 dollars, there’s quite lot which surprises. This film actually made it to Cinema release at a few of cinemas in Oslo, with quite turn up, and is released on Blu-ray and DVD in quite few countries by Another World entertainment.
We’re during a future world where teleporting is as common as making phone calls, when 18 year old Ian Finch loses his five year old adopted brother Dylan, when he disappears like half the population of the planet goes missing. Dylan seems to be a touch sad, and he curiously enough puts a paper note into his brother’s pocket. When Ian afterward finds the note, he immediately runs back home, only to seek out some dusty remains of Dylan within the bathtub. He’s then surprised by a boy at his own age, facing him with a gun.
The film could are far better if it wasn’t made bent be an action movie. The fear in threatening and therefore the use of weapons make the bad acting come to be too obvious. This is often shot digitally, which suggests they might have managed to coach away the bad acting with quite one take. Can’t say anything aside from that the bad acting ruins it on behalf of me.
The best scenes are shot in Oslo (which isn’t alleged to be Oslo, though), with none actors. Another running scene with no dialog is that the film’s best scene. They ought to have had some hours of theatrical training to use their voices. i feel it might are better if shot in Norwegian. A few of the lesser roles are played brilliantly, though. Graeme Whittington is far and away the simplest. Maybe this was bad casting in several roles?
Well, it suits as an example of what’s possible to try to do on a shoestring budget today with digital technology.