“Let Them All Speak” and “I’m Your Lady,” Reviewed
Steven Soderbergh’s new film, which directed “Traffic” (2000), “Ocean’s Eleven” (2001), and so many other films that he may forget to make them, is called “Let them All Talk.” She is best known as Meryl Streep as Alice Hughes, a well-known American author who has been awarded the Prize for Travel. (Could this be the name? I hope so.) To receive it, he must go to England, but he will not fly. Instead, he humbles himself by walking on the water, placing it in a two-story room on Queen Mary 2, from New York to Southampton. He is accompanied by his nephew, Tyler (Lucas Hedges), and his former college friends, Susan (Dianne Wiest) and Roberta (Candice Bergen). One is a representative of women in prison, Seattle; the other sells lingerie in Dallas. Alice hasn’t seen any of them in years, so that’s a chance to find out. This is the part of the characters that this movie turns to. It should be called “The Four Seas.”
The sad thing is that all of them, once on board, are politely escorted to their rooms. Fun! As any Marx Brothers fan can tell you, at the power of “Monkey Business” (1931), the best – and most fragrant – way to carry a high-powered ship and throw it in a jar marked “Kippered Hering.” There is a secret rider in this new film, Karen (Gemma Chan) , but the only person who hides from her is Alice, who is on a journey, will work manually on the new books. It is said to be the result of her previous achievements, and Karen, as soon as Alice’s author, wants to know what it is, and hides in production. Tyler to spy on his aunt and come back, the result is that Tyler falls in love with him.It is Karen, that is, not his aunt.It would be weird.
In fact, Karen’s role in this regard is very small and insignificant, and there is something very small about Alice’s intentions. If the plan was a re-enactment of the past with her sisters, why not just connect with them, except at dinner? “It’s very important for me to know their thoughts,” says Tyler, “burdening the young man with another spy, but why this is so important to him is unknown, and the first half of” Let Them All Talk “is not available as a video. Soderbergh seems to be writing off , and I feel curious about his moral values, as if he were clinging to a railroad track, beside the flying sea. And the Atlantic is still.
Much of what was done was published on Queen Mary 2, at the crossing in August, 2019, and you don’t really know how the people who live there are aware of the stars that have fallen among them. With the help of the ship’s crew, in giving advice to a stray and beautiful woman, did she realize she was part of Meryl Streep? “Let All Speak” is in the category of high-speed, hip-hop artists – such as “Bubble” (2005), “Unsane” (2018), and “High Flying Bird” (2019) – that Soderbergh loves to fire from time to time, using weapons. lightweight and very lightweight. One of the things they will be encouraged and encouraged by is the young filmmakers, who will look at what they did wrong and say to themselves, “We may not have Streep, but we have a coffee machine, script, and iPhone 12. Let’s do the same.”
The hardest part of the transition, for every student, is the unconventional situation where, in a recent film, Soderbergh moves weapons. Gradually, contrary to all expectations, we find ourselves in a big and similar drama like James, full of drums. Who’s the friend, seen by Tyler, coming out of Alice’s room every morning? Would Susan be the first person to record a long line of sexual misconduct while playing Monopoly and Scrabble, and if so, would the three be counted as three words? What is Roberta’s cow? The video impresses him ungratefully, I think, and looks at him as a gold digger and desperate, but there is a real power when suddenly he says, of Alice, “I believe he asked me on this trip to see what happened to me after I got married. He wants to write about this to follow in his play.” “Ah, that old funeral. Although there were conflicting protests, each book was Roman, thanks to well-known readers and author. Many of them, moreover, pretend to be the keys to the fit.
But wait. One of them is a secret writer, a secret named Kelvin Kranz (Dan Algrant), who goes beyond Alice several times. Undoubtedly, he sees himself as very talented, and the movie is worth seeing Streepery’s sweet moment, as Alice and Kelvin meet in the dining room. She asks him, “How long does it take you to write one of yours” – he wipes his fingers, as if wiping dirt – “your books?” He responds in three to four months. “Far, far away!” he says. Ouch. The joke is on him, because Kelvin is a gentle man, envious of Alice’s work, and it’s nice to see Susan curled up in bed with one of her best sellers. My only wish was to get closer to Alice, too, and quietly sneak away from “Fugue State,” “Boiling Point,” or someone holding Kranz on the ship’s library shelves and hiding him in his cabin. Imagine seeing a man writing many words, his face being jealous, happy, happy, and self-conscious. Unfortunately, Soderbergh can’t afford to take part in the spotlight.
One secret that even Kranz could not solve is this: Where is Elvis Costello? “Let Them All Speak” is the first number, pumped by brassy, on his 1983 song, “Punch the Clock.” In this film, we don’t hear. (The next song, “Every Day I’m Writing This Book,” which could be the best song ever written, could also be worthy of a video.) Instead, the award is for Thomas Newman, whose jazz songs are, I guess, well suited to the stories of Soderbergh. Many of these legends are full of skepticism, and, if you are planning for shenanigans, as in “The Great Eve” (1941), forget it; the romance between Karen and Tyler is not the beginning. The strangest thing is that, when Alice, as requested, gives a public talk to her passengers, she expresses her thoughts— “It’s amazing that information came out,” and so on – in a crowded house. Give me time. I’ve been on Queen Mary 2, from America to England, and, trust me, people on such a high-end ship don’t have an amazing experience. He wants to buy it.
Thanks to fuchsia, the heroine of “I’m Your Wife,” Jean (Rachel Brosnahan), lives around in a peignoir adorned with fur. It has a sales sign, which indicates that it was stolen and not a purchase. Unhappy, exhausted, and alone at home, Jean has tried in vain to have children – a hole in her life that is fixed, without warning, when her husband, Eddie (Bill Heck), returns one day with a baby. Where it comes from, and who its parents are, the Lord knows; however, it is a gift of thought. Jean calls him Harry.
Shortly afterwards, all of a sudden, Jean was released from the house and forced to flee. Eddie is stupid, confused, and now someone wants to get even with his loved ones. Most of the time, he never was, so the fleeing Jean was met by a young man named Cal (Arinzé Kene) – a peaceful and able man, who drove him and Harry to a safe place and left them there, with lots of diapers, food, and order. Increased loneliness begins. The movie, directed by Julia Hart, may have an interesting effect, but the opportunities are still waiting.
The time is nineteen BC – pre-mobile phones, that is. (Their presence, I would say, has been lost in the video game; information can be shared immediately instead of being hidden in suspicion or lost due to a phone call.) Cars of the time are like whales with wheels, jumping and spinning as they run. There’s also a great way to run a disco at a club, where the beats are shot with a shotgun. Jean, wearing a shiny dress, runs to one of the call centers, and we look for chaos from him, as customers run across in panic.
“I’m Your Wife” needs to be strongly intervened, because everything else, sadly, is badly paralyzed. Remember the weeping words of “Raising Arizona” (1987), another kid kidnapping saga? Well, change too much and you come to the Hart movie, where no one just gets up. Negotiations are first and foremost; the smile is temporary and tense with anxiety; the plot and points. Of course, there’s a good run for Marsha Stephanie Blake as Teri, who also has Eddie’s problems. But why is everyone afraid of Eddie, anyway? Is he really Mr. Big? We meet him briefly, but he beats me up like Mr. Medium-Sized Jerk. Jean and Teri are supposed to be their wives, and not everyone else’s. ♦