Italian director Pietro Marcelo (Martin Eden) Shifts its focus to France Scarlett (Flight), A period drama by Directors Fortnite. Set in the rural north after World War I, it’s a decade-long story of family, small town politics, and – ultimately – romance.
When Raphael (Rafael Thierry) returns from the war, his wife dies, leaving their infant daughter Juliet in the care of farmer Adeline (Nomi Lavovsky). Adeline gives Raphael a place to stay and helps him get a job as a carpenter. Juliet grows up with her father, but this unconventional family is deprived by many in the community, making Juliet’s fate like loneliness. But he is also a happy dreamer. The tune turns into a fairy tale when a local woman (Moreland in Eoland) confronts Juliet in the forest and tells of her fate, predicting that “Scarlet Pal” will one day take her away from the village.
A loose adaptation Scarlet sailA novel by Soviet author Alexander Green, Scarlett A film of many parts. These may not always fit perfectly together, but each is admirable and enjoyable in its own way.
Marcelo Som set the scene using real archival images of Armistice Day in the Gulf. The casting of Raphael Thierry is the key to the emotional outburst of the initial scene, where a war-torn father discovers the grim truth about the death of his late wife. Focusing on his large, sturdy hand engraving fine works of art from children’s toys to the figurehead of a ship, the camera makes the most of its distinctive stocky features and earthy appearance. It reflects his gentle side, whether he is taking care of his daughter or remembering his beloved wife.
Once Juliet embarks on the path of true love, she plays the magnetic newcomer Juliet Juan. The film portrays her as an unconventional priestly princess, singing freely and bathing in a local lake like a siren. But this mermaid has no dark side, and her sunny outlook is echoed by the film’s final optimistic tone. The music at the moment is certainly purposefully at the top, almost satirically. But it’s easy to submit to fairy tales, including French star Louis Garrell.
The most charming and humorous part of the film is what director Marcelo calls “the matriarchal community of the outcasts.” Lvovsky is remarkable as their leader, Adeline: blunt, intelligent, policy-making, caring, and generally dismissing men outside the small community they have formed with the blacksmith family. Adeline also talks about the fate and schooling of young girls in her ability to predict, and locals identify them as witches. Comedian Moreau is equally funny and interesting – it’s a shame we don’t see much interaction between these two characters.
ScarlettIts tonal shift may not win over everyone, but if you roll with the change, it’s a decorative and entertaining clock that remembers everything. John of Floret Per Princess bride.