Über Filme auf DVD bei Thalia ✓»Requiem for a dream«und weitere DVD Filme jetzt online bestellen! Darren Aronofskys Horrortrip "Requiem For A Dream" ist jetzt schon ein Klassiker. Doch das deutsche Publikum muss sich anstrengen, wenn. Requiem for a Dream. FSK 16 Minuten | Start: | USA Überaus beeindruckende und schockierende Verfilmung von Hubert Selbys.
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Die depressive Sara ist nicht nur vom Fernsehen besessen, sondern ebenso von dickmachenden Leckereien. Um der Fettleibigkeit zu entgehen, nimmt sie unzählige Diätpillen zu sich, die in eine weitere Sucht führen. Sohn Harry merkt nichts von der. Requiem for a Dream ist ein Drama des US-amerikanischen Regisseurs Darren Aronofsky aus dem Jahr , basierend auf einem Roman von Hubert Selby. gite-broceliande.eu: Finden Sie Requiem for a Dream in unserem vielfältigen DVD- & Blu-ray-Angebot. Gratis Versand durch Amazon ab einem Bestellwert von 29€. Requiem for a Dream: A Novel | Selby Jr., Hubert, Aronofsky, Darren, Price, Richard | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand. "Requiem for a Dream" wird Was das Drama zum Kultfilm macht. Darren Aronofsky zeigt den Zerfall einer Gruppe Drogensüchtiger in seiner. Darren Aronofskys Horrortrip "Requiem For A Dream" ist jetzt schon ein Klassiker. Doch das deutsche Publikum muss sich anstrengen, wenn. Kamera und Montage in Requiem for a Dream (German Edition) [Gronau, Corinna] on gite-broceliande.eu *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Kamera und Montage.
Kamera und Montage in Requiem for a Dream (German Edition) [Gronau, Corinna] on gite-broceliande.eu *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Kamera und Montage. 'Requiem for a Dream' erzählt die Geschichte einer vom Schicksal gebeutelten Familie aus New York. Die depressive Sara Goldfarb (Ellen Burstyn) ist. "Requiem for a Dream" wird Was das Drama zum Kultfilm macht. Darren Aronofsky zeigt den Zerfall einer Gruppe Drogensüchtiger in seiner.
It's a visceral reaction. I didn't recall every moment of the movie, of course, having not seen it for years prior to reading the book.
But the amount that stuck with me was enough to make this reading experience almost like re-watching the movie. At least that's how it felt to me as I was reading.
After I finished the book, I watched the movie again, and though there are some differences some of them major , for the most part, the movie adaptation sits right in the book's lap.
Right from the start, watching Harry steal his mother's TV to pawn it for dope money, it was like I could see the movie playing in my mind as I read.
This is a pretty rare situation that I find myself in, though, because I almost feel as though I'm comparing the book to the movie, rather than the other way around.
I usually go out of my way to avoid seeing movies prior to reading the book they are based on if I can help it , but seeing as how I saw this movie first when I was 18 and didn't know it was a book until over a decade later, it makes sense that it would feel this way to me.
The only other time I've felt this way was with Children of Men, a movie I really liked and a book I fucking hated. Clearly I didn't hate this one, though.
In fact, I kind of loved it. I feel like the movie, while pretty damn accurate to the book, didn't quite have the same depth.
I feel like the book did a better job at portraying the inner thoughts of the characters - especially with Sara.
The book spends a lot more time showing the slow descent into desperation for these addicts. This is made much clearer in the book, in my opinion.
The movie touches on it briefly - a little scene where Harry and Marion are talking about Sara's TV habit, for instance, but for the most part it just shows the most dramatic and horrifying aspects and kind of doesn't have time for the everyday problems of addiction.
Side note here: There's a lot of stereotyping in the book - the Jewish mother figure, her Yenta friends, the lates black character, the uber-racist South, etc.
There's a lot of it, and those are just some examples. It's extreme. But in a way it's necessary, I think.
This is not a subtle book. It's an intense in-your-face-with-a-2x4 kind of book, so I think that, if the characters weren't also shown in extremes, it would have felt inconsistent to me.
But the movie does away with much of that, and I feel like, while the movie's been modernized to a certain degree, it also takes away some, maybe a lot, of the impact.
The movie also glosses over some of the non-addiction-fueled ugliness shown in the book. Sara's care is a big, big, big one to me. In the book it's The movie portrays the care she receives at the end in a not-very-patient-friendly kind of way The doctor tries various things But this is a sanitization of what's portrayed in the book, this horrific situation that Sara, confused, lost in her own starvation- and drug-induced haze, is put into, where every act of trying to force food into her is almost like rape.
There's not only a lack of care, it's a lack of human decency and kindness and empathy in general. It's frightening and terrifying to think that some bureaucratic pencil-pusher can strip someone of their basic human dignity simply to avoid authority conflicts, ignoring what is morally and ethically right.
Another example is how Tyrone is treated in the south. Some of the tone remains in the movie form, but again it's a much milder version.
They are treated cruelly, as sub-human, because they are addicts. But Tyrone gets it worse, because not only is he a Yankee addict, but he's a black one.
They are arrested for vagrancy. In the late 70s. I saw this word and It makes me so angry, this mentality that it's OK to abuse someone just because you don't want them in your neighborhood.
This, as much as anything else in the book, sickens me. Arrest them because they are clearly intoxicated.
Arrest them for suspected car theft because the car wasn't theirs , or for driving without a license because they live in NY and don't have cars, so why would they need a driver's license?
Arrest them and follow due process, and I can understand. But this is horrific hatred that should have ended long before this book was set. The movie shows almost none of that hatred and racism based brutality.
There's a general tone of suspicion and dislike, and a cruelty in general, but it is not clear as to the reason behind it in the movie, and it isn't even close to the depiction in the book.
The movie doesn't specify what they are being arrested for, just that they were recognized as addicts and the police were called.
I actually am disappointed that the overt racism was taken out of the movie. There's a scene in the book where they stop for gas, and the gas attendant won't serve them, lies directly to their faces about being out of gas, and that the bathroom is out of order, and spits on them Harry begins to argue, but Tyrone just gets back in the car to leave because he knows, even though he's never experienced this kind of racism before, just how ugly it can get.
His treatment in jail in the book is It's fucking disgusting, and the movie completely avoids the topic - making it look like it's just a cruelty towards addicts, not that it's racism.
The exception to this kind of 'softening' is Marion's situation. The book hints at the "play time" she participates in.
But the movie goes very visual and very pull-no-punches there. To be honest, I was kind of surprised by this, because I expected the book to be grittier and uglier in every way - including Marion's willingness to sell herself for her addiction.
But the movie portrayed that very accurately to the book, just elaborating on that one scene. Some other differences though are more subtle. For instance, a huge amount of scenes where Harry and Tyrone struggled to find dope were skipped over in the movie.
There's a small reference to this difficulty in the movie, but it comes out of nowhere. Their dealer is killed, suddenly and with no explanation, and I feel as though that's supposed to explain the shortage, but that's not the case in the book at all.
There's a shortage because there is not because there's some sort of sting operation taking down the big dealer. So the fear and anger and need that's present is kind of out of place because it's never really shown that there's a city-wide shortage and EVERYONE is desperate and has been for months.
This is kind of the catalyst for the end of the book, and what spurs the decision to try to go to Florida and get weight for their dope-security, but it just feels shunted into the movie awkwardly.
Another subtle change is that Marion and Harry do not have sex in the movie, though in the book they have sex many times, and it's a kind of juxtaposition of how she feels when selling sex for her habit compared to how she feels having sex with Harry.
The fact that they don't have sex in the movie, I think, is a nod to that relationship - that it's more than just physical, and that they really do love each other but the addiction, their elephant in the room, overwhelms that connection with a physical and chemical one that is stronger and makes them resent each other.
In the book, there's no closure, no reconciliation, not even acceptance, as shown in the movie. Harry doesn't call Marion from jail, he doesn't even think about her.
He thinks about his arm and his pain. In the hospital, after, he thinks about his arm and his pain. It's like the further they get from NY, the further she is from his mind.
His concern and focus gets smaller and smaller the further he and Tyrone drive, until it's centered on his infection to the exclusion of all else.
To counter this point, though, is the relationship between Harry and Tyrone. In the book, it starts to splinter as well.
They hold back money and dope from each other, their greedy need taking precedence over their friendship.
At the end of the book, Tyrone is Not only because of his addiction and withdrawal causing him to suffer, but also because of the treatment that he experiences in the southern jail, all of which he blames Harry for.
If he'd not suggested this trip In the movie, that resentment doesn't exist. In the movie, they are friends till the end or, rather, Tyrone is Harry's friend.
Harry is sick. Tyrone's need is present, and painful, but his friendship and concern for Harry's life trumps that.
The book In both the book and the movie, poor Sara is alone with her own pain and needs and delusions.
Her struggles are the most closely matched between the book and the movie. She is the character that I feel the most for, and who breaks my heart the most.
Definitely more in the book than the movie, because the book really shows her loneliness and sadness a lot more than the movie.
BUT Ellen Burstyn does a great job filling a lot of those gaps - her scene with Harry when he calls her out for being on pills is gut-wrenching.
With four words, you can feel a decade's worth of sadness there. I'm alone. Book Sara doesn't quite have that same power. By which I mean that what I feel for her character is a huge amount of empathy, and I feel a mixture of sadness and rage at how her life spirals out of control for want of being wanted But it's more of a generalized "If this happened to anyone, I would feel this way" feeling, rather than an identification with her, if that makes sense.
I feel for her, and her situation breaks my heart, but really Ellen Burstyn just brings her to life and makes her real and so sad. Both the book and the movie have unresolved endings - but in the movie it's interesting to note that they throw a little symbolism in there.
All four characters curl into a fetal position at the end Both women who have fallen so far down that their only concern is their addiction.
Sara's had a complete break from reality, and she hallucinates a happy reunion with Harry on TV, and that's all she's really ever wanted anyway.
Marion is just content that she's got dope, and a regular supply, if she's willing to work for it. To her, that's security, and nothing else matters.
The men are both crying at the end of the movie, because both are thinking about the dreams they've lost. Tyrone, his safe and secure life with a caring, supportive woman his mother ; and Harry thinking about how things have gone so bad with Marion.
There's really nothing to hope for with any of them. Harry has a habit of drowning his every feeling in heroin, and I don't see that getting easier for him after losing his arm, and his friend, and his girlfriend, and his mother.
If, by some chance, he actually were to get treatment, he might make it through - but where he is, in the South, I don't see anyone making much of an effort for him, given the precedent set so far in how they've treated him.
Same with Tyrone, who has lost his friend, his freedom, his dignity, etc If he were to get treatment, he might be OK And Marion, who has lost just about everything as well, and her life now consists of selling sex to make a score to last her until the next one.
I think that with her, even if she were to have someone step in and try to help her, it wouldn't do any good. She's intelligent and manipulative, and she wants to feel good, not hurt mentally and physically.
She doesn't have coping mechanisms Sara, though, she makes me the saddest, because Harry recognized what was happening, and could have stopped it if he tried, but instead he felt guilt because of the fact that he knew he didn't have the strength of character necessary to support his mother in her need One last thing I want to talk about is the writing style of the book.
I really am impressed, very impressed, with how similar they feel. Darren Aronofsky truly captured the feel of the book in the movie.
But the writing style is It worked for the book, because the BOOK is messy. It's spastic and urgent and shifting and hazy There are a lot of run-on sentences I think the longest I saw was 4 pages long , but they really are put to good use here.
The 4-pager was the scene where Harry is waiting for Marion to come home after he 'suggests' that Marion ask her shrink for money so they can use it to get some dope to turn around and sell.
He sells her for so much less in the book. And he goes along with her trips to Big Tim in the book as well - that's not just a "Harry's gone, what do I do now??
He knows what's going on, that first time with the shrink, and he feels sick about it, but not enough to change, not enough to care, really.
I mean, after all, she agreed to it - it's on her now too, right? And after that it's like he just distances himself from her scoring method - just caring about the fact that they now have a score at all.
I digress. The 4 pages depict his feelings about what he's sent her out to do, and why, and how he's coping with it, and failing to cope with it, and cycling through all of these emotions that he doesn't want to be feeling but then not wanting to get high because their supply is so limited and unsure, but then not able to avoid it It's like a perfect microcosm of his addiction in a long, long stream of consciousness that just works.
It's not pretty - punctuation use is spotty at best, misspellings abound in a kind of patois that supports the stereotyping Christ is spelled 'krist', for example , capitalization is iffy, and it's just a mess of chaos And it just worked for me.
This is sloppy-on-purpose writing, and it really just dragged my eyes along for the ride and I found it hard to look away. The fact that the dialogue was intermixed with the action, and I never knew really who was speaking, or whether it was thought, or hallucination, or dream, or reality only added to the texture of this book.
It almost didn't matter, because in the end, their dreams were their reality - more real to them than their reality was, anyway, and somehow the reader gets that.
I'm almost afraid to read Selby's other books now. I feel like writing styles like this should be used sparingly, consciously, and intentionally.
I feel like they should be used to enhance and transform a particular kind of story into an experience for the reader.
This style, which I thought worked perfectly with this story, did that for me. So, I'm afraid that, if he just writes like this and CALLS it his style, I'd be disappointed, like I'd feel like this wasn't intentional choice of style because it told this particular story so well, but instead was just I bring this up, because I did feel like this after reading and really enjoying Saramago's Blindness.
I thought that the style there worked beautifully with the story being told. But then, I looked his other books, and it was the same style even though the stories were vastly different, and then it just feels gimmicky rather than a deliberate style choice made to fit the story.
Anyway, for this book, which is the only one I've read of Selby's, I say it's brilliant and brutal. I loved it, but I don't know if I can recommend it.
I love book that make me feel - and this one did, but it's not sunshine and rainbows that I felt, so I'd stay away from this one if that's what you're looking for.
View all 14 comments. Jul 16, Charles rated it did not like it Recommends it for: no one. Shelves: literary. Am I the only person in the world who thought this book was terrible?
From the Amazon reviews, apparently so. The book is all narrative and dialouge. In other words, all telling with virtually no "showing. Why not just break it normally so it's clear?
Or for goodness sake, use quotation marks. And can you get any more pretentious than being too good to use an apostraphe when you wri Am I the only person in the world who thought this book was terrible?
And can you get any more pretentious than being too good to use an apostraphe when you write "youre" or "Im? Anyway, I'll never bother to read anything by this writer again.
View all 68 comments. Among the people who try to find the meaning of the dreams or even interpret them, there are some for whom the mere hint of any positive dream is Life.
The solitude, oblivious to the surrounding and the troubles which keep them wide awake in the darkest nights, is what they look for feeling them as a whole.
Unable to find it, these ill-fated souls stimulate their solitude by poisoning their veins to save themselves from the madness that is leisurely side-walking toward them.
Little do they know Among the people who try to find the meaning of the dreams or even interpret them, there are some for whom the mere hint of any positive dream is Life.
Little do they know that the madness did not stop at the red signal from their burning veins but started jaywalking all around!
Selby Jr takes us on a disturbing tour of drug-infected streets of New Yorkers wandering here and there with the only objective of scoring their stuff in the cold weather among the carcasses disdainfully left to rot, struggling to survive between the Man Who mans the streets!
As soon as you step into the scene, you will realize that this is not something conventional or just unorthodox, but just disturbingly strange.
Hard to say! But the characters who are unhappy with their earthy lives and tired of their Nine-To-Five routine, take a shortcut to reach their seemingly unreachable dream with frequent injections of the fleeting dope, with a hope to prolong their sedated solitude which makes them feel themselves … and as a whole.
Some fall for the other kind of oblivious addiction for fame which, they think, might save them from their boring loneliness and dull insignificance, gleefully trying to stash all their sorrows into the unreal lives of TV actors and unconsciously allowing the reality show anchors to chase them.
But, the day-dreaming ends soon and the TV stops; TV actors vanish and the anchor is no longer waving at them. Nobody is there to cheer them anymore.
Autumn is gone. Winter has come. The characters dive into doing unjust and unimaginable things for just getting a shot, because what was once a relaxation or a pleasure has now become an impaling addiction from which they are trying to escape and striving to keep their distant dreams alive… and when the urge is too compelling, disposing their dreams away with the syringes used to kill them.
View all 26 comments. This heartbreaking novel follows the decline of four distinct Americans—young working-class white male Jew, young middle-class white female Jew, young working-class black non-Jew, and elderly widow.
All four are addicts through their emotional disconnectedness, or more likely, failure with their parents and sons, though more likely because heroin is sweeeeet.
This is a goddamn American classic. Now we live in an age where people will review your Kindle novel for five pounds.
No wonder poppers are popular again. View all 13 comments. May 09, Kelly Wondracek rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites , beat , stream-of-consciousness.
Wow wow wow wow wow. Requiem for a Dream manages to be so painful and beautiful at the same time. Although I'd seen the film before I read this book and knew the fate of the characters, I was still following their paths with such anxiety and hope.
It's an account of people who dream big but lose much bigger. It follows four characters in the Bronx. There's Sarah, a widow who spends her days living vicariously through her television while eating boxed chocolates.
On the warm days, she joins her li Wow wow wow wow wow. On the warm days, she joins her lifelong neighbors for chatting and sunbathing outdoors.
When she receives a phone call informing her that she's been specially selected to participate in a new game show, her heart swells with anticipation.
She recovers her red dress from her glory years, gets her hair colored a matching blaze, and begins obsessively dieting in order to fit into the dress once again, imagining herself being admired on TV and being the envy of the block.
Sarah's son Harry, along with his best friend Tyrone and girlfriend Marion, are meanwhile doing some serious summer partying.
Harry and Tyrone begin dealing heroin plotting to score the pure stuff , and bringing in big bucks at first until the supply and demand of the streets catches up with them in the following winter months.
Harry and Marion, who were once planning on taking the drug money and opening an artsy coffee shop, soon see their aspirations fade away.
As their addictions worsen they become more and more desperate for a fix, going to extreme lengths they would have never stooped to in their purer days.
Sarah remains on a parallel downward spiral, going back and forth between uppers and downers, practically oblivious to the devastating effects the pills are having on her health.
Selby's depictions of the 80s south Bronx are nightmarish--corpses in abandoned buildings, addicts faking each other out just so their lives can be spared.
The writing style itself lends to atypical punctuation, marathon sentences, and street dialect, yet the style doesn't detract from the book's readability.
The descriptions and the careful layering of the book's events will leave readers cringing as their hearts break for these characters.
The characters experience little warmth from the outside world of hospitals, medical clinics, and jails. While their need to be saved is so obvious, Selby paints a system that methodically grinds their faces in the dirt, whether it be to prejudice, profit, or just general apathy.
In the preface Selby states that "the book is about four individuals who pursued the American Dream, and the results of their pursuit. Perhaps time will prove me wrong.
As Mr. Hemingway said, 'Isn't it pretty to think so? View all 4 comments. May 22, Kandice rated it really liked it. I'm not even sure where to begin.
This book was incredibly hard, and at times painful, to read. The opening scene is of a young man and his friend taking his mother's television to the pawn shop to get money for heroin.
Although there is nothing funny about that when you really think about it, I thought that I was in for a sad story told in a comical way.
I mean this t. That's almost funny, right? No, it's not. I think Selby made this scene verge on the comical to ease us into the despair and depravity waiting in the following pages.
I read a lot so reading about drugs is not new or scandalous to me, but this was written as if I, the reader, should be well versed in Heroin.
I'm not. My association with it goes about as far as the movies Gia and Trainspotting. This was so, so intensely bad.
I felt dirty as I read. I didn't have an understanding of most of the terms associated with the drug that Harry the boy in the opening scene Tyrone, and Marion were in love with.
As I read I grew to understand more and more, but at the same time I understood less and less.
How could you let yourself get into such dire straits for something so nasty? It was just The idea of needles is icky on it's own, but I looked up Heroin and pretty much everything to do with it is disgusting.
I mean everything. You feel withdrawal after 6 hours! I'll just stick to the occasional drink, thanks. In addition to those three's Heroin addiction, Harry's mom is addicted to t.
This addiction leads to an addiction to speed and Valium, which she innocently discovers in an effort to trim down and look good for her television debut.
I found it infinitely clever the way Selby traces her addictions alongside the other three. She just wants to lose weight, be healthy, look good, fit in the dress she wore to her son's Bar Mitzvah.
How could that be wrong? I could identify on some level with her addiction and increasingly downward spiral because of it's commonness.
As I continued to read I began to identify with the Heroin addicts as well because Selby made it clear that addiction is addiction. Plain and simple.
Too much of anything, for any reason, even the pursuit of a dream, is too damn much! Like E. User Ratings. External Reviews.
Metacritic Reviews. Photo Gallery. Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. The drug-induced utopias of four Coney Island people are shattered when their addictions run deep.
Director: Darren Aronofsky. Writers: Hubert Selby Jr. Watch on Starzplay with Prime Video Channels. Added to Watchlist. From metacritic.
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Top Rated Movies 91 Nominated for 1 Oscar. Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Ellen Burstyn Sara Goldfarb Jared Leto Harry Goldfarb Jennifer Connelly Marion Silver Marlon Wayans Tyrone C.
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A staccato narrative parallels the experiences and hallucinations of a woman on drugs with those of her son and his friends.
Lisa Alspector. Burnished camerawork and ex-Pop Will Eat Itself head Mansell's part-punchy, part-elegiac score reinforce and counterpoint the increasingly nightmarish visuals.
Geoff Andrew. With spareness and unremitting cruelty, Aronofsky shows his characters' accelerated slide to destruction. It's an almost unbearably bleak view and its lack of any obvious redemptive moral message will revolt some.
Peter Bradshaw. But no one interested in the power and magic of movies should miss it. Peter Travers. This is, without a doubt, cutting-edge film-making.
Ben Falk. As fascinating as it is disturbing. It's still a harrowing visit into a world not often revealed with such honesty, even if it feels artistic.
Federico Furzan. Though all aspects of the film are excellent from story to cinematography to directing it is the acting which holds the whole thing together.
The three leads are amazing. Carey-Ann Pawsey. While a whiff of symbolism softens the horror elements in Pi, no such escape is provided in Requiem for a Dream Sarah Boslaugh.
At times disturbing and always intense, this flick offers its own acid trip for viewers and is a first-hand look at four people who become trapped by their own hell.
Candice Frederick. As uncompromising a work of art as you can ever view. Christopher Runyon. Aronofsky's second feature is an emotionally intense, relentlessly grim tale of forms of addiction that may rely too much on montage to achieve real dramatic impact.
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