No Sudden Move Movie Review

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Every once in a while a movie comes along and makes us think about something we have never had. For example, have you ever been interested in a classic car ?! Or have you ever wondered how environmental standards have changed over the years in a variety of vehicles? Definitely not. Now Steven Soderbergh himself has found a way to tell a story about carmakers to criminals with the film Suddenly Forbidden; In the form of noir works of classic Hollywood cinema. 

Steven Soderbergh loves to play with genre, style and technology. Over the past decade, he has proven this by making completely different films. For example, he is a person who, apart from studio films such as the stolen Ocean trilogy, made a horror and psychological film with an iPhone, so it is not without reason that he is considered a master of games with different genres, styles and technologies.

In terms of genre usage, Steven Soderbergh is perhaps the most unpredictable American filmmaker since Billy Wilder. Because more than any other filmmaker working today, he has entertained himself with a variety of genres. Now Soderbergh’s latest film, Forbidden Sudden Movement, is a work full of dialogue with all-star actors that reminds us of Quentin Tarantino. However, Steven Soderbergh’s new film is a solid crime thriller with a reflection of the classic Hollywood cinema of the fifties and, of course, a scene from Scorsese cinema, which in its original plot structure plays with a criminal thrill with unexpected twists and turns. In the following, I will review the important parts of the film.

Introduction to Synopsis…

The synopsis of “Forbidden Sudden Movement” is as follows: The story of the film follows a wide range of characters, who all eventually come together in one plot. Set in Detroit in 1954, the Forbidden Motion film focuses on a group of petty criminals hired to steal what they think is a simple document. When their plan goes horribly wrong, their search to find the person who hired them and what their ultimate goal is engages them with different classes of rapidly changing cities.

A look at the style of the movie “Suddenly Forbidden Movement”

In the glorious days of old Hollywood, or the Golden Age, the most respected filmmakers were directors who took a completely professional approach and framework to their work. The term is not widely used now, but in the past and in the era of classical cinema, the term was used to refer to directors who could effortlessly jump from one genre to another, pursuing the effective work they needed. Steven Soderbergh is now one of the few filmmakers who can be labeled as such in Hollywood these days. His relentless work (despite several attempts at retirement) and the almost constant success rate of his work have made Soderbergh one of the most trusted forces in modern Hollywood.

Now Soderbergh’s latest film, “No Sudden Move,” does not take him back to his heyday, when Oscar-winning film Traffic was produced; But his latest work is a stolen noir that is very close to the tone of a dark comedy. However, this is without a doubt the most well-formed and entertaining work he has made in recent years. In general, his return to the genre in which he feels comfortable makes good sense for all audiences. “Forbidden Sudden Movement” is a chic take on classic noir films that are filled with all the conventions you’d expect from the genre.

For example, in the movie saw the sky is always cloudy, crime, mystery, detective tilt and Mjvj, innocent and most importantly, a MacGuffin in the style of the film «The Maltese Falcon» or ” The Maltese Falcon ” by John Huston that the The shape of a mysterious document connects the characters of the film’s criminal world. Thus, the style and form of Forbidden Sudden Movement film has a tense yet complex situation that only Soderbergh can handle well. In Soderbergh’s classical style, on the other hand, what is initially summed up as a partial homage to classical cinema, in the technical effects of work such as filming and lighting, quickly manifests itself as something much more important.

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