Belfast (2021) – Movie Reviews
The film Belfast, written and directed by Kenneth Branagh, has been mentioned a lot lately, when the Oscars big and small announced the nominations. An Irish film that has always been difficult to find a foothold in Hollywood, but for me, Belfast is one of the brightest, a movie I’ve been looking forward to since hearing the news, watching the trailer and especially not being disappointed when watching. awake.
Belfast – 2021
Screenplay: Kenneth Branagh
Directed by: Kenneth Branagh
Actors: Jude Hill, Lewis McAskie, Caitriona Balfe, Jamie Dornan, Judi Dench
Duration: 1h 38m
Genre: Comedy and Drama
IMDb rate: 3.65/5
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Belfast movie review
The film is reviewed by the author CinemaHDV2.
When it was tremendously praised in the years before, like by award-winning director Alfonso Cuarón when it was formerly popular, but not all film fans liked and admired it. I feel that if you enjoy Roma, you will also weep with Belfast. To see that Belfast is not a mass production for the masses, or especially for young people.
The film is set in the late 1960s, when the conflict between members of The Protestants and Catholics erupted into a civil war that devastated Northern Ireland.
The narrative follows Buddy, a nine-year-old kid who lives happily with his mother and brother, grandparents, but is caught up in that conflict in an unexpected way.
I liked when he spoke with young Buddy when he was afraid no one would understand his Irish accent. He explained, “If they don’t comprehend you, then it’s their issue, not yours.” After listening, young Buddy enthusiastically nodded his head, and I felt quite immersed!
The cinematography of Belfast is stunning, extremely creative. The beauty of Dune or other movies directed by Kenneth Branagh is quite different from that of Belfast.
The cinematography in Belfast is stunning. It has a unique beauty that differs from that of Dune or other movies directed by Kenneth Branagh.
I really like the 360-degree panning moments in which the scene and audience perspective are changed to that of Buddy, without being overpowering or distracting.
The contrast between black and white, combined with the aged appearance of the film, gives a vintage feel to this photograph.
Also, Haris Zambarloukos was recognized by Critics’ Choice for Best Cinematography, and he fully deserves the accolade.
Tick Tick Boom and Belfast are the only two that I like and give them eight points out of ten. – For those who stayed, – For those who have departed, – and for those who were lost. – For people who stay, – People who go away, – and individuals whose lives have been cut short. In light of this context with which we now live our lives in today’s culture, all life becomes more precious to us than it was previously, even though death is a part of reality that we must accept as such if we want to progress into tomorrow rather than stagnating in bitterness over yesterday.