Resurrection: The BRWC Review – film reviews, interviews, features

Essence of Resurrection: Margaret’s (Rebecca Hall) carefully constructed life is thrown into disarray when an unwanted person (Tim Roth) from her past returns, forcing her to confront the demon she has survived for two decades.

Margaret lives her life with utmost restraint. She shares her lofty job and single-parent lifestyle with her college-going daughter in a picturesque manner. But, when a man from his traumatic past returns, Margaret goes down a path of uncovering the frenzy in the Sundance 2022 offering, Resurrection,

Digging into the trenches of a man’s venomous grip on a female victim is a concept as old as the horror movies themselves (another 2022 Sundance film, watchman, also unearthed the creepy male modification made by an unruly hunter). In the hands of writer/director Andrew Simmons, Resurrection re-establishes the familiar concept in an engaging horror showcase defined by the prodigious talents of its remarkable lead actress.

Simmons, who last directed the obscure 2012 title nancy please, shows himself as a writer to watch in horror territory. every frame of Resurrection Displays a sure balance of thought and craft as Seman applies an expressive way to acknowledge Margaret’s mental decline. Along with cinematographer Wyatt Garfield, the duo embeds the audience in their shoes through a balance of visceral techniques.

The suppressed technology of the film’s opening moments quickly disintegrates in a flurry of kinetic choices. Resurrection Contains raw terror and anger in ways few films can match, often varying between dynamic camera movements and clever perspective changes in the form of compelling cinematic devices. The use of blurry backgrounds and clear lighting amplify the uncomfortable atmosphere, which is only made more necessitated by the claustrophobic intimacy that Semmons deploys in his framing of Margaret’s reconciliation. All these allow for sure touch Resurrection To maintain an unnerving sensibility without calming down to the spectacular, bloodthirsty standards of most modern horror films.

Resurrection The haunting, cat-and-mouse tale is rife with absorbing complications of trauma and inevitable grief. The arrival of a traumatic ghost from Margaret’s past triggers a wave of emotionally driven reactions. Her fight-or-flight reflexes consume her personality, eventually turning Margaret into the problematic entity she tries to rid herself of as she becomes possessed by her daughter. While the film effectively highlights the undue burden women face and the long-lasting effects of PTSD, I found the experience most compelling as its portrayal of the unshakable responsibilities of motherhood.

None of the film’s strengths would have resonated so deeply without the presence of star Rebecca Hall. after her provocative performance in the night house And Christine, Hall continues to display rare dedication as one of the finest talents of his generation. As Margaret, she embraces the mighty gravity in Margaret’s gradual suffocation from her indomitable burden. It’s a remarkably expressive performance, with Hall’s skill each allowing for wild outbursts and frantic judgment while maintaining a sense of humanity.

Capped with a stingingly chilling final act, Resurrection Ranked as one of the most influential horror entries of the year. In a fairer world, we’ll be spotlighting Rebecca Hall’s performance during awards season.

Resurrection Opens in theaters on July 29, before being released on VOD on August 5.


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