Skip to main content

Buried International Trailer


The teaser trailer for Buried was pretty much perfect for advertising the film for what it was, I don't see the need for revealing anything more. But, I get the feeling Lionsgate released this trailer as a way of placating fans who wanted actual shots from the film.

Comments

CMrok93 said…
I hope Reynolds can actually pull all this off, cause he's a good, and talented actor, but a one-man show, is something very very big to pull off.
CastorTroy said…
ahaha well, I'm very optimistic, I read the script ;)
Dan said…
I'm quietly optimistic about this one now I've read a couple of reviews.
Dan said…
It's like a sequel to The Vanishing. Either that or a rip-off. Looks interesting...if they pull off a one man show like this the director needs Knighting.
H-Rod said…
I have no idea how they are going to make this work, and even more so I don't know that I can handle watching it in the theater. I had a hard time with Uma in Kill Bill Vol. 2. However if it can somehow be pulled off, my greatest respect, because that's an insane concept. Plus I'd like to see Ryan Reynolds do something that isn't bullshit. I dig him.

Popular posts from this blog

Review: Anomalisa

Weird is rarely used as a good quality in film criticism, but few words so completely describe Charlie Kaufman’s work as weird does. All of his films are a window into his very particular worldview, and that p.o.v. is certainly unlike anything seen in pop culture. For that reason, Anomalisa became an entry on many most anticipated lists for 2015. That Kaufman chose stop-motion to tell this story made the picture an event. So it came as a disappointment when the film was one of the year’s more mundane efforts.

Being John Malkovich and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind have an energy and heart at the center that is not present here. Previous collaborators like Spike Jonze and Michel Gondry were able to temper the overwhelming negativity Charlie Kaufman occasionally falls prey to, but, this time, the writer doesn’t have a director to rein things in. In all of his efforts to create an experience that is both familiar and alienating, Kaufman may have accidentally created something host…

Review: The Salvation

Westerns have never recovered from the oversaturation that killed off viewer interest decades ago, but every now and then a gem pops up. Recent successes like The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford, 2007’s 3:10 to Yuma and the Coen brothers adaptation of True Grit all did well because they tweaked the genre slightly, but director Kristian Levring goes with an old school approach. A faithful recreation of those revenge Westerns made so popular in the 1970s, The Salvation envelopes many elements of previous Clint Eastwood classics and wraps it into a tidy package.

The Salvation starts in on the central dilemma, joining Jon (Hannibal‘s Mad Mikkelsen) at the train station where he awaits the arrival of his wife and son. Jon and his brother, Peter (Mikael Persbrandt), have lived in the United States long enough to build a hospitable life for their family back in Denmark. This homecoming should be a sweet moment to establish the family important to Jon, but fate plays out…

Review: Selma

It may surprise many that Martin Luther King Jr. never received the celluloid treatment prior to Selma. Sure he had been mentioned in other historical pieces, but short of documentary footage, King was never given center stage. Quite shocking given the man's legacy and the lingering effect of his efforts still felt today. Several years of production and a director change later, Selma arrives as the film worthy of the man.