Tuesday, August 25, 2009

INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS

After watching Inglourious Basterds - with perhaps the most eclectic "packed house" I've ever been in (an odd mix of elderly women, "dudes", and professor types) - I was happy to have learned that the dim splatter trailer for Quentin Tarantino's sixth (or seventh) film was just a taunt. That "scalp-y" teaser that trickled out this past February hinted at an artfully shot body count concoction, a film that was more in line with the sadism of Nu French Horror than the tamer Robert Aldrich fare that Tarantino often referenced as a touchstone for Inglourious Basterds. Plus, after seeing a CNN news spot on the Inglourious premier replete with a tacked-on tracking shot of a scuzzed-up Melanie Laurent running through the French countryside, I shuddered at the creeping realization that Tarantino's latest would indeed be pulling from films like Martyrs and Fronteir(s) the way fifty years of Japanese cinema was borrowed from for Kill Bill. Ahhhhh... so how glad was I to realize that Inglourios Basterds was not what I had suspected.

But, as Harvey Kietel so directly puts it in Pulp Fiction, don't think that I'm about to start sucking Inglorious Basterds' dick just yet. In fact, I won't be reaching that pinnacle point of passion at all. While Inglorious undoubtedly contains sequences and moments that whole-heartily win my admiration, the totality of it is a nasty mess, the end-product of talented visualist and witty gag-ster who may now be officially sliding towards the valley of his career (stitch the second half of Death Proof onto Inglorious Basterds and you have the weakest 200 minutes of Tarantino's portfolio). If the films within the span of Resevoir Dogs - Death Proof were criticized or disliked for specific reasons, one could never accuse those previous works of Tarantino of being dull, sloppy, or ill-conceived. Yet, that's the gulping, swallowing truth here about Inglorious Basterds, a movie that plays out in five Chapters because, well, how else would QT have convinced us to sit through this disaster (see (500) Days of Summer for another recent film that used similar tactics of distraction).

"Chapter 5 : THE REVENGE OF THE GIANT FACE" is Inglourious Basterd's most intriguing and well-executed chunk, followed closely by the opening "Once Upon A Time..." salvo which ends with Christoph Waltz's segment-ending shout of "Au Revoir Sho-SHA-NA!", a line delivered with such instant-icon gusto that we are sure to hear it repeated often in the future as another of Tarantino's most quotable moments. But despite its victories, Inglourious' "GIANT FACE" portion still feels like that one epic song at the end of an otherwise uneven and disappointing album that you'd been anticipating. In fact, it wouldn't be surprising to me if Tarantino dreampt up this sequence first and built the rest of IB around it. The elegantly executed double-murder-in-the-projection-booth moment mixed in with the sheer lunacy of a projected poltergeist-like image of a woman shouting down a theater full of Nazis as they burn in flames ignited by the spark of old film stock is so supremely absurd enough to actually work.

As for the "BASTERDS" segment (Chapter 2)? Yawn. After Brad Pitt showed comedic range (again) last year with his performance in Burn After Reading, I at least expected an entertaining effort from him here. Instead, Pitt appeared to be three times over-playing a role that needed to be over-played, but not by that great of a length. Pitt's lower-jaw becomes his comedic crutch to lean on simply because nothing else seems to be churning behind those eyes of his. Much in the way Pitt's fidgeting and mannerisms in 12 Monkeys drove me, er..., bananas, his jutted-out jaw here in Inglourious really wore me out. Did Pitt just mail it in? Well, I wouldn't go that far, but I do think he sold us (and himself) way short.

But as performances go, Inglorious Basterds is truly owned by its little known foreign actors and actresses, specifically Melanie Laurent in the role of Shoshanna Dreyfus. Much of Laurent's screen time consists of quiet nods, glances, and emotional pull-backs in the form of subtle arm movements or protected posture, all of which is a welcome contrast to Tarantino's manic-ness. Also excellent is Daniel Bruhl in the role of Nazi folk-hero/film star Fredrick Zoller. Bruhl's intensely upturned smile and gentle eyes afford him the tools to pull off the bizarre character of the "aw shucks"-Nazi. Together, Laurent and Bruhl are what's worth taking from Inglourious Basterds.

Some of Tarantino's slip-in references are cute, especially his wink to Henri George-Clouzot's Le Corbeau, a confrontational and controversial film - of its time - if there ever was one. Sure, slapping the film's title onto the marquee of Shoshanna's theater plays out accurately in that a French theater would indeed be screening Le Corbeau in 1944, but within Inglourious it also serves as an extension of Shoshanna's character, a metaphorical middle finger raised to French collaborators, the apathetic, and occupying Nazis alike. But, on the flipside, Tarantino's invoking of Howard Hawks' humane Sergeant York in the same breath of a Joseph Goebble's propaganda film shows disrespect for Gary Cooper's performance in that film.

Finally, there is one lasting curiosity that has been lingering with me tonight: If people are fine with Tarantino playing wacky with a horrific historical event (ie "the hunting of Jews"), then I hope they will now lay off Roberto Benigni's Life Is Beautiful, a film that is often trounced upon for playing sentimental with the same subject matter. For the record, neither film's historical reimaginings or liberty-takings bother me, I just find it curious that some people are much more offended by a sentimental paint job than one of hard-violence and goofball humor.

43 comments:

Craig said...

Of course I disagree, but let me commend you on writing a (generally) negative review without leaning on the same tiresome elements I've read in virtually every other pan: 1) QT's video-clerk origins; 2) QT is a self-aggrandizing asshole; and 3)the only people who like his movies (including this one) are legions of rabid geek-boy fans. The first smacks of class condescension; the second is as irrelevant for Tarantino's films as it was for Coppola in his Apocalypse Now period; and the third is just plain asinine. (Are these the same fans who didn't show up for the Grindhouse double-bill made exclusively for them?) Thanks for sticking to what's on screen.

My only quibble is what you refer to as "tactics of distraction." Just because a movie tells a story unconventionally, I don't see why that automatically warrants a demerit. Are the filmmakers consciously saying: "Jesus, this movie sucks; we need to distract people!" And how is it a distraction if you notice it? Every movie following a conventional narrative would be a pretty boring thing.

bill r. said...

But, on the flipside, Tarantino's invoking of Howard Hawks' humane Sergeant York in the same breath of a Joseph Goebble's propaganda film shows disrespect for Gary Cooper's performance in that film...

I'm not following you here. For one thing, Sgt. York was a real guy, and even though I'm sure Tarantino had the film more in mind than the reality when he wrote that line, it makes logical sense, give Zoller's backstory, that he would be viewed by the Germans as their own Sgt. York. The main difference is that Zoller is despicable, but it still makes sense, and Gary Cooper's performance doesn't even enter into it.

Fox said...

My only quibble is what you refer to as "tactics of distraction." Just because a movie tells a story unconventionally, I don't see why that automatically warrants a demerit....

Oh, don't get me wrong, I support unconventional filmmaking, it's just that QTs decision to move us around in Chapters with Inglourious seemed - as I felt with the "chapters" in (500) Days of Summer - like a way to cover up a lack of quality. For instance, I think the jumbling of Pulp Fiction works perfectly because it introduces an unconventional puzzle-piecing-together type of storyline that both entertain and excites. With Inglourious, it just didn't fit together for me. It felt forced (except for the bookends of Chapters 1 and 5, which I enjoyed).

Of course, what "quality" is can't really be argued between us because it's all in each of our eyes, but I definitely think that the QT I've enjoyed is delivering subpar material here. I'm one of those who finds "the bar scene" to be laborious and tedious.

Are the filmmakers consciously saying: "Jesus, this movie sucks; we need to distract people!" And how is it a distraction if you notice it? Every movie following a conventional narrative would be a pretty boring thing....

I doubt that QT - and others involved - thought that their movie "sucked", or was a lesser work (btw... I don't think IB sucks, I just think it's good), but it does make me wonder if they knew that an unconventionally told story will distract viewers and critics from recognizing the flaws in it.

But, since QT ends his film saying - via Brad Pitt - that "I think this may be my masterpiece", perhaps it's just a case of nobody wanting to tell the king he has no clothes.

Fox said...

I'm not following you here. For one thing, Sgt. York was a real guy, and even though I'm sure Tarantino had the film more in mind than the reality when he wrote that line, it makes logical sense, give Zoller's backstory, that he would be viewed by the Germans as their own Sgt. York. The main difference is that Zoller is despicable, but it still makes sense, and Gary Cooper's performance doesn't even enter into it....

Bill-

It just seemed to me that QT might have been referring to Sergeant York in that scene/line as a version of our own propoganda in line with "Nations Pride", and I didn't like that.

I know some people do indeed perceive Sergeant York to be propogandistic, or, at least, a white washing of wartime, and there may be some merit to that, but I think Hawks' film is primarily about the humanity that pours out of Cooper's performance, and when Zoller references Sergeant York, it made me feel that QT kind of disregards that.

Fox said...

Craig-

oops...

I meant "(btw... I don't think IB sucks, I just don't think it's good)" in my previous comment to you.

Craig said...

I meant "(btw... I don't think IB sucks, I just don't think it's good)" in my previous comment to you.

Damn! After convincing you that "(500 Days of Summer" was the greatest movie ever made, I had hoped to convince you that this, too, is the greatest movie ever made.

Fox said...

Craig-

I thought District 9 was "The Greatest Movie Ever"? At least, that's what EW, AICN, and some others keep telling me. I think the pinnacle of that frenzy (is it over yet???) was when one of them placed it in the same boat as 2001. Um... okay.

BTW... I'm anxious to get to your (and Bill's) post about Inglourious Basterds, but work is really putting the boot on my neck today. I will be checking it out tonight and, who knows, maybe you will be able to persuade me (pffft!!!).

Also, I wonder what Bellamy thinks about this? I saw that him and Ed are building a mega-post about the film, so I guess we'll have to wait.

Craig said...

Herr Howard has been effusive with praise in comments. But like that Landa guy, Bellamy plays his cards close to the vest. As always, I'm deeply suspicious of his motives.

Sam Juliano said...

I am no fan of INGLOURIOUS BASTARDS so reading this thoughtful, reasonable take is music to my ears, especially since so many others are singing it's praises. I agree that there are a number of striking and visceral set pieces, as is the case with Tarantino through his career, but much of this film was tedious, and some sequences, like the gougings and scalpings downright repugnant. I plan to see it again tomorrow afternoon, to firm up my own review of it, but I applaud your sentiments here, which are dead on. I did like that LE CORBEAU reference you bring up here, and I did get a laughh from the satiric burning theatre climax. I look forward to read Ed and Jason's upcoming collaboration on the film too.

Craig said...

Since you brought it up, when did "District 9" come out of nowhere to become the summer's must-see movie? I haven't seen it (will wait for DVD), but a coworker today was swearing by its greatness. I told her I would opt to see "Julie & Julia" instead.

ryan said...

I can't believe it! For once, I agree with you almost wholeheartedly, except for 2 things: I think the movie would have been far better if it had been about 80 minutes, and been nothing but the beginning sequence, a bunch of skull-bashing, and the end sequence (I, for one, was very disappointed that the movie wasn't more like what the trailer promised); and "Death Proof" rules. It's been one of my favorite movies to come out in years. And you know how I feel about QT overall. So that's saying a lot.

Fox said...

Sam-

As much as I place Inglourious Basterds in the bottom of QTs stack, I would easily take on a second viewing. Not to compare the two, but Tarantino's movies work on me like Scorcese's in that whether I care for a particular film of theirs or not, I can pretty much watch them whenever they're on.

Fox said...

Herr Howard has been effusive with praise in comments. But like that Landa guy, Bellamy plays his cards close to the vest. As always, I'm deeply suspicious of his motives....

Though our pop & political culture has pretty much wiped out the true sting of the word over the past 10 years or so, I think it's safe to say that both Herr Howard and Herr Bellamy are TRUE Nazis. Wouldn't you agree??

Since you brought it up, when did "District 9" come out of nowhere to become the summer's must-see movie?...

Craig-

My theory is that it all started with COMIC-CON. I'm not gonna slam the average CON'er here, but my guess is that what satisfies many of them isn't what satisfies other film people. B/c of that, I think we had a big collision between the two (or more) camps when the film finally came out.

District 9 got all kinds of "BEST THING EVER" hype when it premiered at CC, but once us regular folks saw it, I would say that 8 out of 10 people I talked too were underwhelmed. It's an interesting cultural phenomenon, I think. POWER TO THE PEOPLE! ... or something.

Fox said...

Ryan-

I agree with you about the length. Shorter would have been wiser for a movie that is really just kind of a goof. But, because Tarantino works so infrequently, he seems to want to always extend his films past the 120 minute mark. In the past, that hadn't bothered me, but I really felt the lenghth with this one.

Now, on Death Proof, it was a tale of two films for me. I liked the first half, didn't like the second. Perhaps I'm a sicko sexist and didn't like to see Kurt Russell go down, but I really think it was the extended care chase that didn't move me. That, and the fact that Traci Thoms annoying performance made me want to root for the bad guy.

As for "a bunch of skull-bashing", you're on your own there, my sicko friend! (You could always go rent Irreversible if IBs one skull-bash wasn't enough for you... I don't really recommend that, btw).

Sam Juliano said...

Thanks Fox, I think you are quite right. I am on my way this evening to watch this a second time with a friend at our local multiplex. I want to be sure I am not being too harsh.

:Debbie said...

Comic Cons (and genre fans) seem to judge movies based on the parts rather than the whole film.
If 110 minutes are crappy, but there is 1 totally amazing mind-blowing visual effects extravaganza, then it gets a 5 star rating.

I went to see IB. But, my eyes were closed for most of it. Squeamish.

I like Quentin Tarantino *in theory*. I get it. But, I still can't stomach the violence. It kinda makes me sick that people laugh at glorified torture & pain & suffering. Even if that's the point of the film.

Stephen Chow rocks my face.

Fox said...

It kinda makes me sick that people laugh at glorified torture & pain & suffering. Even if that's the point of the film....

Debbie-

I feel the same way. But to defend Tarantino just a little bit, I do feel like he kinda stepped away from being too non-chalant with the hard violence in IB. Again, this surprised me, because in the run up to making this film, he had been so complimentary of people like Alexander Aja (praising his disgusting remake of The Hills Have Eyes as one of the best movies of that year, I believe) that I expected some close up sadist-gore. But, to me, even the scalping seemed kind of cartoonish and the rest of the violence more physical than gory.

The head bashing scene wasn't pleasant at all, but at least he shot most of it from 200 feet in the air so we wouldn't get close-ups on bat-to-head impacts like a lot of the new sadist-horror idiots would have done. In the end, I think I found that scene to be more dumb than it was offensive because of the awful "Ted Williams" dialogue after the beating.

But you're right, what is to be made of reactions to a scene like that? Surely it was different for each of our theaters, but in mine, there were some laughs, some gasps, and some "yeah!"s. Though I do admit that some of the cheering bothered me, it's hard for me to really judge any reactions too harshly because, in the end, IB is a comedic film.

And it's a thin line too, a case-by-case basis. Observe and Report is another comedic film that is super harsh and violent, but in the end, the film works for me. Then you have mega-gore like Dead or Alive which isn't offensive at all because, well, it's zombies that are dying, but the violence is so cartoonish and kind of even (gulp) warm-hearted??

And then you have someone like Stephen Chow (he rocks my face too!) who handles violence - in a film like Kung Fu Hustle - better than I think anyone else I've seen this decade. Love him!

:Debbie said...

agreed that it's cartoonish. from what I've heard. i wouldn't know since my eyes were closed the entire time. the sounds were enough for me. i'm a wimp.

Pat said...

Fox -

You nailed it - great post. I've put a review up, but in truth, I'm still processing my reaction to IB, and think I need to see it a second time. But nearly everything you say here reasonates with me.

elgringo said...

This is one of the best reviews of IB that I've read so far (and that's not just because I agree with everything you wrote). I agree with Craig about the distractions not actually being distractions but other than that, we're pretty much on the same page. My review's being posted later today.

Scott
He Shot Cyrus

Fox said...

Pat & Scott-

Thanks!

It's pretty amazing the amount of discussion going on about this movie. Pro and con, I think there have been interesting takes to support both (But, of course, WE'RE the ones that are right!).

I look forward to reading both of y'alls reviews this evening.

Rick Olson said...

as performances go, Inglorious Basterds is truly owned by its little known foreign actors and actresses, specifically Melanie Laurent in the role of Shoshanna Dreyfus. ...

Amen to that, Fox, and of course Landa, who I thought was hilarious.

You make good a good point: it could have been much more graphic, and I was expecting it in the buildup to Roth's head-bashing. But just because it didn't show it up close didn't mean that it wasn't that violent ... As I said over on my blog, I thought one of the worst scenes was the torture of Van Hammersmark by the "hero" Raine.

I also thought the casting of Roth was in itself a statement, to wit: "f*&k you," or maybe it was a tease, I don't know, I'm getting tired of this thing, I'm going to put up my review, probably tomorrow, and forget it.

JOSEPH CAMPANELLA said...

Fox-

I've had enough trying to convince people of BASTERDS being a great film, as you may see over at the COOSA CREEK.

But I have read your review and see where you're coming from. You're totally wrong, but I see where you're coming from....

Jason Bellamy said...

Just wanted to drop a note that due to a really busy work schedule, I've not had time to read this yet. Also, as I did notice was pointed out in the comments, Ed and I are giving Tarantino and Inglourious Basterds the mega conversations treatment. (It's wrapping up. Then it's a matter of when it posts.) Anyway, I'm looking forward to coming back and reading your review and going through the comments. Sorry I haven't had time to jump in. There's certainly much to discuss!

Fox said...

Rick-

I'm also getting a little bit of Inglourious fatigue at this point, but I'm mostly to blame for that since I keep talking about. Plus, I didn't like the film, so that also doesn't help.

And yes, you're right, the high camera angle doesn't make the impact of "The Bear Jews" bat any less disturbing (even if it was a Nazi being impacted), but it was MUCH MUCH less than what I expected. I expected skull splatters.

My disagreement with those who like this film, I think, simply comes down to this: Inglorious Basterds didn't blow my skirt up the way many of its fans say it did for them. I can get behind "dumb fun" cinema like Drag Me To Hell and Crank : High Voltage all day, but those films kinetically and visually floored me. Inglourious Basterds made me daydream about dinner.

Fox said...

As I said over on my blog, I thought one of the worst scenes was the torture of Van Hammersmark by the "hero" Raine....

Rick-

I wanted to comment on the rest of your comment in a separate comment because I think it's a good one... one I haven't seen discussed much elsewhere.

If we had to pick out one sadistic (and perhaps sexual) moment, I think the one you point to with Aldo and Van Hammersmark is a good one. Defenders may say "aww... come on" if you and I see penis symbolism in Aldo's finger going into her leg wound, and perhaps they're charges of overreaching are correct, but I can't help but at least entertain a little of that feeling lingering around that scene. Especially since Van Hammersmark is laying down in such a compromised position.

And Laurent is just great. So is Waltz, but he was getting enough due praise, so I thought I would just focus on Laurent.

Fox said...

Joseph-

We'll have to shake on it and disagree. On your last comment that I saw over at Coosa Creek, I thought you made a fine point about Tarantino's "Kubrick quote" being taken out of context. As we all know through e-mailing, the printed word leaves a lot to be desired when it doesn't have tone and body language to go along with it.

Having said that, I think Marilyn is onto something as well when picking up on some creepy sexual stuff in QT's work. I mean, I love Kill Bill v.1, but each time I see that rape scene, it really makes me wish it wasn't in there. It's like the rape scene in Pulp Fiction. When I was younger, I got off on the shock of it, but now I can pretty much do without that kind of sexual terror.

Fox said...

Jason-

No worries. People scoff, but blogging and living our lives is more work than people give credit for.

And I am very much looking forward to you and Ed's Conversation about IB. I know I just said I was fatigued, but I have reserved brain space for y'alls MEGA-post.

Right now, I'm just curious to know if you liked it or not.

Joy Reed said...

Whatever movie he ends up doing, his fans love him.

JOSEPH CAMPANELLA said...

Deal.

I know what you guys are saying. I don't however think that QT is doing it maliciously. To be quite honest I think cinema gets his rocks off more than women.

Fox said...

Joseph-

You should slide on over to Cinema Styles. A pretty good IB discussion is taking off.

(Not that I want you to stop giving my place hits and comments mind you!!!)

action movies said...

If you try to get to the main ideas and metaphors of the movie and get don't get affected by the bloody and unreal story line, this movie is quiet good! one of the best of 2009.

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