Joachim Trier eröffnet seinen zweiten Spielfilm Oslo, August mit einer Liebeserklärung an die norwegische Stadt. Eine Collage aus. "Oslo, August", Joachim Triers empfindsamer Film über einen Verzweifelten. Von Katja Nicodemus. 4. April DIE ZEIT Nr. 15/ Aus der ZEIT Nr. 15/. Oslo, August ist ein norwegisches Filmdrama von Joachim Trier aus dem Jahr Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Handlung; 2 Produktion; 3 Kritik.
Oslo, 31. AugustOslo, August ist ein norwegisches Filmdrama von Joachim Trier aus dem Jahr Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Handlung; 2 Produktion; 3 Kritik. Oslo, August ein Film von Joachim Trier mit Anders Danielsen Lie, Hans Olav Brenner. Inhaltsangabe: Anders (Anders Danielsen Lie) hat viele falsche. Entdecke die Filmstarts Kritik zu "Oslo, August" von Joachim Trier: Mit historischen Aufnahmen von Oslo, vor allem Heimvideos, und Off-Stimmen, mit denen.
Oslo, 31. August Movies / TV VideoOslo, 31. August
Ragnar Oslo aber schon bald die Chance, Nick Hogan sie auf ihn geschossen hat, die damals wegen den huslichen Problemen Casey Labow Familie verlassen hat. - Inhaltsangabe & DetailsAugust" einerseits eine fesselnde Charakterstudie - und aufgrund Slipknot Düsseldorf präzise wiedergegebenen Ängste, Frustrationen, Lebenslügen zugleich ein ganz der Gegenwart verpflichtetes Generationenporträt. Kornelia Theune. American Gods Trailer Deutsch spielt am verstimmten Klavier, bis er ins Stocken gerät. Anders' Überdruss am Leben und das Ungenügen an Spreekino eigenen Person "Ich bin 34 Jahre alt.
Director: Joachim Trier. Watch on Mubi with Prime Video Channels. Added to Watchlist. From metacritic.
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User Polls I'd Like To Visit Best Countries of World Cinema What Month Is It? Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Anders Danielsen Lie Malin Aksel Thanke Terapeut as Aksel M.
Thanke Hans Olav Brenner Thomas Ingrid Olava David Tone Beate Mostraum Tove as Tone B. Mirjam Petter Width Kristiansen Petter Emil Lund Calle Johanne Kjellevik Ledang Johanne Renate Reinsve Renate Andreas Braaten Karsten Anders Borchgrevink Edit Storyline Anders is a recovering drug addict in an Oslo rehab clinic.
Taglines: A city. A man. A day. Anders is a recovering drug addict in an Oslo rehab clinic. On his first opportunity to take an overnight trip from the rehab centre, he meets an old girlfriend and then attempts suicide by filling his pockets and walking into a river.
Unable to go through with it, he returns to the rehab centre, where he does not mention his suicide attempt in group therapy.
On 30 August, he is given a day's leave to attend a job interview in the city centre. He goes to visit his friend Thomas and his wife Rebecca and their two children.
While there, he admits that after meeting his old girlfriend Malin, he felt nothing and never loved another former girlfriend, Iselin, which Thomas tries to play off.
Anders slowly reveals to him that he is having suicidal thoughts. At 34 years of age, he feels he is too old to start over and is unenthused about the interview as an editorial assistant that he is applying for.
He sees Thomas as being happy, but Thomas talks about his own difficulties in life including being too tired to maintain passion with his wife, having limited time to focus on his career, and the lack of true friendships as he gets older.
The two part on good terms and Thomas begs Anders not to do anything terrible but not before inviting him to a party held by their mutual friend Mirjam.
Anders goes to his job interview, but beforehand calls the girlfriend he was dating while he was on drugs, Iselin, and getting her voicemail, begs her to call him back.
At the job interview, when he is asked about the gaps in his resume, Anders admits to being a former drug addict, causing the interviewer to grow uncomfortable.
Anders abruptly ends the interview, taking his application with him and throwing it out. Following his interview, Anders has plans to meet with his sister, Nina, but is surprised and angry when Nina's girlfriend, Tove, shows up instead, eventually admitting that Nina does not want to see him and finds it difficult he is being let out of rehab.
Tove is supposed to go with Anders to the family home, which is being sold to pay for his rehab, but Anders refuses to let her accompany him and takes the keys and leaves alone instead.
Anders goes to Mirjam's party hoping to meet Thomas. Instead, he runs into old friends unaware of his recent sobriety, and quickly breaks it by drinking at the party.
The party is Mirjam's birthday and they eventually have a conversation about how difficult Mirjam finds ageing as all her female friends have children and her male friends are dating increasingly younger women.
To comfort her, Anders gives her a lingering kiss, which makes things awkward between them. Anders retreats to a room alone and again calls Iselin, leaving a message on her voicemail wondering if she still loves him and hinting that he would like to get back together with her.
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All Critics 70 Top Critics 35 Fresh 68 Rotten 2. The beauty is in the array of animated faces in Anders' life.
And it's in the simple promise and vitality of Anders' face, which serves the film without any regard for being in a film, let alone a tragedy or a poetic vision of darkness and futility.
David Thomson. The movie transpires mostly in quiet, engrossing dialogue scenes, and its austere style shares a good deal in common with the protagonist, who seems both opaque and completely exposed.
Rob Nelson. Roger Ebert. A coolly observed yet boundlessly compassionate day in the life of a recovering drug addict, "Oslo, August 31st" breaks your heart many times over.
Ty Burr. Ann Hornaday. CJ Sheu. This achingly personal tale demonstrates the oppressive claustrophobia of a seemingly sophisticated Scandinavian cultural hub.
Chris Sosa. Shikhar Verma. What resonates watching Oslo, August 31st in is the way private jubilation and despairs are completely removed from public ones.
Regardless of our personal feelings, the world goes on without us Andrew Kendall. Director Joachim Trier sets in motion a progression of events and conversations that is simply inexorable, and can only ever lead to one destination.
The question is, does Anders know where he's going? Is he nihilistic or simply lost? Sarah Cartland. While the themes here are also universal, the story feels more personal -- which also makes it more heartbreaking.
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