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Adam Driver’s roles >>>>>> Kylo Ren - Star Wars: The force awakens (2015)

“To describe Kylo Ren as this film’s Vader would be accurate in a sense (black cloak, polished headgear, husky voice). But it would also be to undersell the deep ingenuity with which this astonishing character has been crafted by Abrams, Kasdan and Arndt, and also the wells of emotional tumult Driver invests in him. Kylo Ren is a genuinely scary presence (in a mostly family-friendly way) throughout: his Force levitations of unfortunate underlings, in particular, have the eerie abruptness of poltergeist activity. But there are a few scenes towards the climax of the film (no more details on these, because the red dot from a Lucasfilm sniper rifle is trained on my forehead) in which elements of Ren’s essential character are revealed, and the bottom suddenly drops out of the fun, turning the film into a kind of multi-coloured Jacobean blood tragedy.” - x

“This brings me to the terrific performance from Adam Driver as Kylo Ren, the new Dark Lord with a terrible secret. He is gorgeously cruel, spiteful and capricious – and unlike the Vader of old, he is given to petulant temper tantrums, with his lightsaber drawn, when uniformed subordinates have the unwelcome task of telling him of some new, temporary victory for the Resistance. Driver’s almost unreadably droll facial expression is very suited to Kylo Ren’s fastidious and amused contempt for his enemies’ weakness and compassion. There is a brilliant moment when he uses the telekinetic power of the Force against a laser shot.” - x

“As for the newcomers, Adam Driver provides real depth and inner conflict as Kylo Ren, Dark Side head honcho and leader of a new evil empire known as the First Order. The black helmet, cape and mechanized voice may all seem familiar, but once again we know the whole film aims for a different perspective when it allows the character to reveal his face and true identity. That element of humanity actually makes Kylo Ren even scarier.” - x

“And what of our new villain, Kylo Ren (Adam Driver)? Despite his black mask and cloak, he’s not merely another Darth Vader, and that’s largely due to Driver, who gives the character a ferocious physicality and an unexpected humanity. Next to Ford, Driver is the film’s most crucial component.” - x

“(..) Adam Driver, who brings intensity and flowing physical grace to Kylo Ren. Among the strongest creations of Team Abrams, Kylo Ren is a kind of baby Darth Vader who throws tantrums in inky-black robes while wearing a leather-and-metal head appliance that looks like a domination mask by way of the grille of a 1952 Chevy.” - x

“But once again, a black-clad villain steals the show: Mystical Dark Sider Kylo Ren (Adam Driver) wears the robes, face-obscuring helmet and ferocious demeanor of you know who, with a distorted basso bark that actually improves on the breathy squawk of James Earl Jones. Fortunately, the actor gets to do more than menace, steering the movie toward a heartbreaking scene of personal confusion that plays like a franchise high. ” - x

“(..) Driver is spectacular as Kylo Ren. His performance adds great depth to a character who could have come off as one-dimensional, and the implications of his arc leave a viewer with plenty to think about after they leave the theater.” - x

“(..) Driver, masked and unmasked, gives him hypnotic and haunting contours.” - x

“It also offers up a great new villain, Kylo Ren, played deliciously by Adam Driver. Kylo Ren literally worships at the altar of Darth Vader and wears a similar black mask, although thankfully he takes it off once in a while to let Driver’s heat out.” - x

“(..) but it’s Adam Driver who is the true show-stopper of Star Wars: The Force Awakens - delivering a fascinating and deeply emotional turn as Kylo Ren. All working within context, the character is filled with palpable and painful internal conflict, and it comes out as dangerous rage that disturbingly coexists with his intense determination and drive to complete his ultimate mission. Even through an expressionless mask, Driver is compelling and brings a dark atmosphere to every scene he’s in – very much reminiscent of another notable black-cloaked antagonist. ” - x

“ (..) First Order villain Kylo Ren (Adam Driver, in a deliciously angry, trembling performance). ” - x

“ (..) and its own incarnation of deep-dyed evil in Kylo Ren, an extremely bad guy played extremely well by Adam Driver.” - x

“That leaves Adam Driver, cast very effectively against type as the silver-masked, dark-cloaked Kylo Ren (..)” - x

“(..) Driver delivers equal complexity in his performance as Kylo Ren.” - x

“Just as good is Driver, who’s a different and more petulant take on the Vader villain template but finds a way to be even more menacing when he takes off his dented mask.” - x

“(..) and Adam Driver is similarly right-on as a shadowy, somewhat simian figure named Kylo Ren.” - x

“Adam Driver is a tremendous villain as Kylo Ren, and I think he’s one of the unexpected highlights of the film (..) ” - x

“Even the big bad has depth (..) the actor conveys an unnerving vulnerability to go with his character’s volcanic temper.” - x

“Driver brings unexpected emotional nuance to Kylo Ren, whose turn to the Dark Side remains mysterious, but seems to have come out of a deep hurt from long ago.” - x

“Driver plays Kylo Ren with a refreshing unpredictability, revealing the villain’s sinister nature but also his inner conflict and nagging immaturity. (If Darth Vader was a towering, intimidatingly evil presence, Kylo Ren can be an undisciplined, erratic Jedi novice still unsure in his role.)” - x

“On the villain side, Adam Driver continues to be a surprising  (..) performer, and he delivers a villain in Kylo Ren who is a worthy successor to Darth Vader, while still managing to be distinctly different. Kylo Ren provides a lot of the actual “force” behind The Force Awakens, and it’s Driver’s smoldering intensity that makes it happen.” - x

“Star Wars wouldn’t be complete without a big bad, and Adam Driver is superb as Kylo Ren. As with all Star Wars movies, The Force Awakens feels like we first meet Ren at a mid-point in his character arc. He’s a bad guy filled with anger who has a greater grasp of The Force than many we have seen - stopping a laser mid-air is one standout moment - but he is conflicted. Still young, he has temper tantrums and his unhealthy obsession with Darth Vader means he wears a mask without the need to, other than as homage. While it took three movies to see what was under Vader’s mask, we see Rylo Ken’s true face in under an hour in Force Awakens. Under the mask is a young man seething with anger but someone not yet proved himself to be worthy. When we do ultimately see what he is capable of, this is not only another step toward darkness but a devastating disturbance in the Star Wars ‘lore. This is the character Anakin in the prequels should have been and it just shows that what can happen when you get the casting right.” - x

“It’s a blessing then that Driver is a more nuanced villain than normally seen in a Hollywood blockbuster, much less a Star Wars one. Ren is very much the poster child for the entitlement generation: brash, impatient, and creepily determined. Driver is able to take those traits and ground them, portraying someone who in another life might have not be seduced by the Dark Side.” - x

“Some people learn from history, but they learn all the wrong things, and that idea finds its ultimate expression in Kylo Ren (Adam Driver), a new kind of villain for the "Star Wars” universe. He is driven by a desire to tap into the Dark Side of the Force, fully aware of what he’s doing, and Driver does very good work here.“ - 

"Adam Driver’s take on Kylo Ren was the standout of the movie for me (..) Driver manages to deliver his lines with inflections and choices that feel like a fairly novel take on something that could be ordinary, using intensity, staccato, and even coyness where I least expected it.” - x

“Adam Driver nails the film’s most successfully complex performance, both within and without the newly designed black helmet mask. There’s a vulnerability to Driver’s Dark Lord (..). Though he’s destined to be the most hated character in all “Star Wars” lore, Driver infuses Kylo with agonized inner conflict. It’s the one part of a movie built to push audience’s buttons that’s refreshingly unstable.” - x

“We’re also introduced to Kylo Ren, a merciless Darth Vader fanboy who’s committed to resurrecting the ways of the Dark Side. Adam Driver (Girls) does fantastic work in making his creation a much different sort of Sith Lord than we’re used to from this franchise. While James Earl Jones’ Vader was regal and foreboding, Driver’s Kylo Ren is violently temperamental—even conflicted. In an era in which far too many movies refuse to give their bad guys any serious personalities beyond some sort of bland love of global domination/destruction, Abrams’ decision to make Kylo Ren such a volatile force is one of his sharpest.” - x

“I thought it would be impossible for a Star Wars villain to be as effective as Darth Vader, but Adam Driver’s complex Kylo Ren might just have him beat. Whenever he was on-screen, there was a palpable menace, an air of tension throughout the cinema. Adam Driver nails it, painting a character far more interesting than Vader – time will only tell if nostalgia allows Star Wars fans to see how much better they have it now with their big bad.” - x


Adam Driver’s roles >>>>>> Jamie - While We’re Young (2014)

“But if there’s a standout performance in ‘While We’re Young,’ it belongs to Driver (..) who nonetheless skillfully conveys his character’s winsome charisma, which becomes exponentially more engulfing as his relationship with Josh grows more complex.” - x

“As Jamie, Adam Driver is brilliant at conveying the fearless, tactless conceit of a very entitled young person. (I’ve seen nothing like it since Anna Paquin in Kenneth Lonergan’s 2011 film Margaret). Jamie never has the good grace to thank Josh for anything he does for him, but instead lavishes him with man-flirting and praise, and indulges in the annoying mannerism of putting his palms together, as if saying namaste.” - x

“If my initial description of 'While We’re Young’ carries exactly the kind of ironic precision that would be employed by Jamie, the ambitious young filmmaker (and male half of the hipster couple) so marvelously portrayed by Adam Driver, that’s because this movie has the ability to burrow into your brain and affect your consciousness for weeks afterwards.” - x

“Here’s what does work: Adam Driver’s performance. This young actor (HBO’s'Girls,’ 'Inside Llewyn Davis,’ 'This Is Where I Leave You’) is given a tremendous challenge — to portray Jamie as both charming and suspicious, as simultaneously open and manipulative — and to do so while maintaining an ambiguous aura that defies easy interpretation. Driver makes it look easy.” - x

“Driver’s terrific at teetering between what could be youthfully affected cool and something more 'All About Eve.’” - x

“So when a 20-something film student named Jamie (Adam Driver, tremendous) lauds Josh as an inspiration, an intergenerational friendship is born.” - x

“ (..)  Adam Driver is perfect as a hipster who’s ambitious while pretending not to be, and whose moral compass is nonexistent.” - x

“(..) Driver is superb as a bro whose porkpie-hat-and-wingtips bohemia may mask a real manipulator.” - x

“Most plaudits go to Driver, who nails the role of King of Hipsters. Destined for huge things (he’s in the new Star Wars movie) he makes this likeable film even more enjoyable.  ” - x

“Driver continues to shine and it’s easy to see why every top filmmaker has been dying to work with him. Somehow he makes Jamie someone we can understand and even root for even when his motives get a bit murky.” - x

"And Driver plays the Machiavellian hipster to perfection, dropping in just the right level of contrived speech patterns and modish behaviour to be authentic without slipping into parody.” - x


Adam Driver’s roles >>>>>> Phillip Altman - “This is where I leave you” (2014)

“The performances, while fine, don’t really elevate the film, with one rocket-fueled exception: Adam Driver, who almost manages — who may in fact manage — to make this otherwise underpowered project worth seeing. He is fantastic in this role, making Phillip exhausting but lovable and intelligent but hopeless, a man Tracy could conceivably, understandably fall in love with and should definitely not stay with. His instincts in every line reading are so on point that the bad-boy younger brother — such a trope that it can be a trap —gets a genuine glimmer of warmth and decency that makes his eternal childishness even a little sadder, if a little less intractable.” - x

“The difference, though, is that Driver’s a supernova. Every time he’s onscreen, he distorts the structure of the film on a cellular level. When he leaves the frame, you wait until he returns. When he’s there, the other actors change. There’s a scene in which he playfully picks up Fey and puts her over his shoulder like a rolled-up rug. It’s the only time Fey, a truly great comic actor, seems to be enjoying herself. He puts his forehead up against Bateman’s, and all of a sudden Bateman isn’t playing Bateman anymore: He’s playing a brother. He fights Stoll, and Stoll bristles like a dog… “This Is Where I Leave You” somehow makes Fey unsympathetic and Stoll boring. But it can’t diminish Driver. He reappropriates the film to serve his own purposes. And that’s the mark of greatness: There is no script that can’t be rendered into something worthwhile. Driver’s developing into a young Christopher Walken, except he can disguise his weirdness. If there’s a higher compliment I can pay to an actor, I don’t know what it is. The next decade is Driver’s to take.” - x

“The pantherlike Driver plays the youngest Altman, adrift and dating his older therapist (Britton). Driver is on the verge of becoming a movie star; he brings a jolt of electricity that wakes everyone up when he or she needs it.” - x

“Finally, there’s the baby of the family, Adam Driver’s Phillip, who shows up at his father’s funeral late, in a convertible Porsche, with the stereo blasting. Phillip is meant to be a perennial screw-up — which is a type in itself as the youngest child — but Driver has such an intriguing screen presence and he makes such inspired choices with his dialogue that he’s always watchable.” - x

“But it’s Adam Driver who positively steals this movie. While everyone else is playing well within the expected bounds of commercial dramedy, the Girls star brings his loose-limbed physicality and exuberant energy to the part of the deliciously reckless Phillip, giving this charming effort an element of exciting risk. He sort of seems like he’s in a different movie altogether. But considering how Phillip dedicatedly refuses to play by the rules, this choice actually makes tons of sense, character-wise. ” - x

“Driver is spontaneously funny and subtly quite touching, grieving in his spare time, hiding his emotions under lewdness and insults, where most cast-mates sit around waiting for their big speeches.” - x

“ Two actors leave a memorable impression: Driver (Girls), with his jolting explosions of energy, makes you feel for Phillip’s vibrancy, his abrasiveness and vulnerability (..)” - x

“Adam Driver is, hands down, the best thing in the movie, and we should have spent more time with him (..)” - x

“ (..) it’s hard not to smile around Driver (..)” - x

“As mischievous, conniving Phillip, Driver is the most fun to watch.” - x

“(..) Driver, whose line readings always feel fresh, steals a few scenes.” - x

“Adam Driver is particularly funny as Phillip, the youngster of the family (..)” - x

“Adam Driver, in particular, is terrific in his role of the self-destructive baby of the family. He toes a fine line between playful and abrasive with his off the wall attempts to instigate conflict among his family. Driver succeeds in making a character like Phillip, who could easily be villainous, not only sympathetic but likeable as well.” - x


Adam Driver’s roles >>>>>> Rick Smolan - Tracks (2013)

“With his floppy hair, gangly gait, over-ripe features and thick, sleepy voice, Driver looks like a character actor (which he certainly can be, as in Noah Baumbach’s Frances Ha and the upcoming Coen brothers gem Inside Llewyn Davis), and his line delivery, at once slacker-ish and neurotic, makes him sound like one, too. But he has the charisma of a leading man, and his prickly chemistry with Wasikowska is by far the best thing in the movie. Rick gradually wins Robyn over with his good-natured chatter and oddball charm, but she doesn’t want to need him, so she pushes him away again and again. Driver registers his character’s conflicting feelings of hurt and protectiveness with such delicacy (..)” - x

“In a role significantly expanded upon from the book, Driver’s winning performance as this enthusiastic, awkwardly ingratiating tag-along emerges as one of the film’s chief pleasures. ” - x

“When the outside does intrude, it’s mostly in the form of Rick Smolan (Adam Driver), a nattering American photographer who drops in on Robyn for photos every six weeks at the insistence of the magazine financing her trip. It helps, especially when Rick shares Robyn’s sleeping bag, that Driver has a charm that feels welcome, specially in a dust storm.” - x

“But I do know that every time Rick (beautifully underplayed by Girls’ Adam Driver) comes within a half-mile of Robyn, he quickens the movie’s pulse no end.” - x

“And there’s the National Geographic photographer, Rick Smolan, played thoughtfully and well by Adam Driver.” - x

“Driver is also good as Smolan, her polar opposite, an amiable but career-minded chatterbox. Their unsteady relationship, briefly intimate but mostly symbiotic, helps liven up what could have been a lonely film.” - 

“Driver, who is everywhere these days with new films coming out weekly, it seems, is a good opposite number to Wasikowska. All New York energy and fast patter filling in Robyn’s long silences when they first meet, he gradually begins earning her acceptance, then her friendship, as he documents his reluctant subject at stops along the way. But it is the sensitivity that Driver and Wasikowska capture between Rick and Robyn that stays with you. Many days into the trek, Robyn is so worn down by difficulties that range from windstorms to charging wild bull camels, she doesn’t know whether she can go on. Wasikowska is masterful in getting her character just this side of a breaking point. The way Driver picks up that emotion, ever so tentative in reaching out to touch her shoulder, makes it clear that Rick is not sure whether the comfort of a human touch might destroy her.” - x

“ Every so often, Rick pops by and Mr. Driver gives the proceedings a jolt (..)” - x

“Adam Driver adds additional texture as the smitten National Geographic photographer documenting her journey.” - x

“Driver  (..) plays the good-natured Smolan with sensitivity. He leaves canisters of water for Davidson at appointed spots and, miraculously, she never lacks for hydration.” - x

“There’s no love story, although Adam Driver is marvelously dorky as a National Geographic photographer who meets up with Davidson every so often and might be nursing a crush. “ - x