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Navel Viewing - the Safe Way to Take Oscars Home

2019-08-12T16:58:00.755Z

On Friday, it is time for another premiere about the film factory in the west. And it already smells like price rains. If there's anything Hollywood loves, it's ... Hollywood.


It is usually said that films with a true model of strong fate are generating awards at the Oscars. Characters with some type of functional variation are also traditionally regarded as jury enthusiasts. But lately, another gripe seems to be more waterproof for those who really want an Oscar: make a movie about the film industry.

Quentin Tarantino's big comeback Once Upon a Time ... in Hollywood takes place in the golden age of the American film industry - 1969 in Los Angeles. Leonardo DiCaprio plays a sacked western actor and Brad Pitt plays the role of his stuntman. Margot Robbie plays Sharon Tate - the actor and photo model, married to director Roman Polanski, who was brutally murdered by followers of Charles Manson. At the murder, she was pregnant. The deed has been inscribed in American criminal history and in the story of Hollywood. Tarantino's film premiered in Cannes and has received good reviews. Most likely, a price rain is to wait as the gala season kicks off. The jury groups love stories that are so close to their own reality that identification and its benefits are obvious.

Three films where navel-gazing has paid off:

Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling in La La Land. Photo: TT

La la land (2016)

Director Damien Chazelle's film about the romance between a jazz pianist (Ryan Gosling) and an aspiring actor (Emma Stone) received a total of six Oscars. For example, for Best Director and Best female lead. The film also received seven Golden Globes and eight Critic's choice awards.

Michael Keaton in Birdman Photo: Fox Searchlight

Birdman (2014)

About a burnt out actor, known for having played the iconic superhero Birdman in several major films many years ago. Now he hangs himself on Broadway in the one-length, praised film by Alejandro González Iñárritu. Oscars for Best Film, Best Director, Best Original Screenplay and Best Photo. The Golden Globe gala was also awarded the lead actor Michel Keaton.

Bérénice Bejo and Jean Dujardin in The Artist. Photo: The Weinstein company

The artist (2011)

Comedy by French Michel Hazanavicius, set in Hollywood in 1927. About a silent movie star and a young dancer. Won five Oscars. In both prestige categories Best Film and Best Director. Jean Dujardin was also awarded Best Male Actor.

Source: svt

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