Quando comecei a assistir mais filmes eu precisava de um caminho pra seguir e caí de cabeça em um monte…
Some memories are best forgotten.
Suffering short-term memory loss after a head injury, Leonard Shelby embarks on a grim quest to find the lowlife who murdered his wife in this gritty, complex thriller that packs more knots than a hangman's noose. To carry out his plan, Shelby snaps Polaroids of people and places, jotting down contextual notes on the backs of photos to aid in his search and jog his memory. He even tattoos his own body in a desperate bid to remember.
"efiw ym deredrum dna depar .G nhoJ"
.dlrow s'yblehS dranoeL yb ezitonpyh teg syawla I ,ti dehctaw I semit ynam woh rettam t'nseod ,daeh ruoy fo tuo ti ekahs ot elba eb t'now uoy ,ti hctaw uoy ecno taht mlif esoht fo eno si 'otnemeM'
.rotcerid a sa ruoh tsenif s'naloN si siht yas ot evah I ,setunim 03 ekil sleef ti gnol setunim 011 si mlif eht od neve taht ,rehtegot llew os wolf erocs eht dna ecap ehT
.dne eht llit og uoy tel t'nseod taht yrots A .yrots cigart a si siht ,gninaem a dnif ot gniyrt si taht nam a ,efiw sih fo tsol eht htiw epoc ot gniyrt si taht nam a uoy swohs dna dnuora seceip elzzup eht lla evom naloN
Whenever I re-watch Memento, I'm always reminded of the quote from the book Sculpting in Time, written by my favorite director in the history of cinema, Andrei Tarkovsky, which states, “I felt all the time that, for the film to be a success, the texture of the scenery and the landscapes must fill me with definite memories and poetic associations.” I believe that Tarkovsky was spot on with his titular assertion that the act of creating cinema is, indeed, the equivalent to the act of sculpting time, and that Christopher Nolan's Memento could almost be viewed as fine example of contemporary structuralism -- "structuralist film theory emphasizes how films convey meaning through the use of codes and conventions not dissimilar…
Part Six of Preparing (As Much As Humanly Possible) For Interstellar
Memento is one of Nolan's most gripping works, a puzzle-box neo-noir of intimate and tragic beauty, all tied in with a narrative that is told uniquely and effectively. Completely dropping any sign of a linear story or framework, the film goes off the rails in the finest way possible, culminating in a film that is funny, powerful, saddening, and wonderfully cinematic.
Guy Pierce is at his finest here, playing the protagonist of Leonard with an oblivious and shocking timidity. It works for the role, which happens to be one of the finest characters in any of Nolan's films. Similarly great are Carrie-Anne Moss and Joe Pantoliano, both adding to…
An unforgettable journey into the mind of a man with no memory, Memento is one of the most original, fun, inventive, intriguing & puzzling brain-teasers of all time that will have its viewers guessing from the very beginning to the very end & even afterwards. Having gained a significant cult following over the years, Christopher Nolan's breakthrough feature beautifully exhibits his incredible talent as a storyteller & remains one of the finest features of his illustrious film career.
Divided into 2 adjacent timelines which periodically alternate throughout its runtime, Memento tells the story of Leonard Shelby; an ex-insurance detective who is suffering from short-term memory loss which leaves him incapable of building new memories and has to rely on notes & tattoos as reminders.…
Seventeenth watch of Noir-Vember. I disliked the ‘twist’ in this year’s Interstellar, but boy oh boy does Memento prove that Christopher Nolan is the contemporary sovereign with regards to twist-endings in movie screenplays. Un-be-fucking-lievable. Waited three years to revisit this in order to wipe the ending (or should I say beginning) from my memory as much as possible just so that I could relish in its awesomeness yet again. Memento, Nolan’s first real feature length film, is an unchronological - starting at the close and closing at the start - murder mystery detective story with an insurance investigator, named Leonard who’s played by a stellar Guy Pearce, in its leading role. Leonard, however, is suffering from the repercussions of a…
"Memento" is a 2000 American neo-noir mystery-psychological thriller film written and directed by Christopher Nolan, adapted from his younger brother Jonathan Nolan's short story "Memento Mori". The film Guy Pearce, Carrie-Anne Moss. and Joe Pantoliano. The story is about a man, suffering from short-term memory loss, uses notes and tattoos to hunt for the man he thinks killed his wife.
The main feature of this movie is that it goes backwards. Which means that the scene that follows is actually the incident which happens prior to the current situation. This is quite demanding for the viewer, and a result, requires repeat viewings. Though I can can see how this put some viewers off, I find "Memento" to be one of…
Mein Hirn ist vollkommen zerstört nach diesen Film.
Ich liebe die Geschichte des Film und wie dieser Aufgebaut ist. Einfach wundervoll.
* Contains spoilers. *
Memento is the story of a man named Leonard who loses his short term memory by an accident. So he literally lives by notes he writes and pictures he takes. In his notes he find outs that his wife was raped and murdered by a guy named John G. Now this John G guy represent himself as Teddy and walks around Leonard all the time. Under one of his pictures token from Teddy he writes that "Don't believe his lies, he's the one. kill him". But this teddy is with him all the time, even eat lunch with him? Who is he for real? What kind of lunatic do that? Yes! that's exactly what he…
Nolan just being Nolan. So who's the actual culprit?
natalie's a binch
if this movie was a person, i'd be pregnant with its baby (because it fucked me hard)
i guessed that one guy was the same guy as the other guy like 20 minutes before they said i love outsmarting nolan
Every scene's a winner.
Blew my mind
All the films from all the editions, including those subsequently removed, presently totalling 1187. An easy way of seeing how…
I have come to acknowledge and accept my mental illness for some time now. For the most part I have…