This is one of the most beautiful films I’ve ever seen. The story, the details and the characters are so inspiring and deep that I was kind of shocked when the movie was over. Indie movies are the best, man.
I really like the contrast and the connection between science and religion, and this movie used this theme very well. I was expecting a boring love story but it ended up messing me up for weeks because I couldn’t stop thinking about it.
The cinematography and the soundtrack are amazing.
The actors are so beautiful, damn. If you like hot people talking about science and religion, that’s it. Astrid Bergès-Frisbey made me question my life choices.
Stop saying that this film is not scientifically accurate because no one cares!!!! The story is good, and that’s it. It’s a movie, not a Stephen Hawking’s theory. And it’s not about religion either, it only ‘explains’ the connection between the ‘spiritual world’ and science.
“I’ve never been starstruck by the lights and the cameras — I just
knew that I was born to be a part of it,” she says. Guardiola’s first
love is singing. Her dad, Juan Carlos, a reggae artist (stage name:
Johnny Dread), and mom, Venice Pink, a yogi and nutritionist, surrounded
their daughter with music: a lot of classic rock, reggae, classical,
and Latin music—“like, a lot of Celia Cruz.” But the inspiration for her
own music comes from another source: Peter Pan. “I still feel like I have a part of Neverland inside me,” she says. “I still believe in magic.”
“[Mary’s] maybe had to work a little bit harder and maybe be a little bit tougher than she might ordinarily need to be, but that’s just the nature of the beast, really, if you’re going to be at the top of your game, particularly in the world of journalism. I think she’s respected amongst her coworkers even though she can, at times, really fly off the handle, but she does it with justification, actually.” – Alex Kingston on Mary Foster, behind the scenes of Shoot the Messenger [x]