Summer films on the opportunity of youth and the joys of this They focus on the season, but it is in the fall that we gradually see changes after puberty. In the fall, we may find ourselves immersed in beautiful colors for a dazzling moment, but then we have to deal with the fall of the leaves, the darkening of the air, and the sadness that accompanies this season that prepares us to enter the winter solstice.Autumn takes on a variety of forms in the cinema, including lovers crushing leaves in the park ("When Harry Saw the Year" - 1989, "Autumn in New York" - 2000), or repressed emotions. They find themselves in a small town, forcing Alvin Street to use his tractor to travel across the American farmland during the harvest season (Street Story, 1999). Autumn also includes Halloween horror movies and Thanksgiving hot comedies. From "Paradise Days" (Terence Malik - 1978) and "Tess" (Roman Polanski - 1979). In the fall, we also have a whole bunch of relationship-driven dramas by Ingmar Bergman and Woody Allen trying to portray the sad atmosphere of this season. New York Woody Allen is usually an autumn New Yorker, like New York in "Hannah and Her Sisters" (1986), "September" (1987) and "Another Woman" (1988), which are part of a small circle of his autumn films of the late 1980s./p>
In this article, we also want to introduce the top 10 autumn films in the history of cinema. 10 movies are too few and many options should be omitted, but still with this list you can experience the brightest moments of autumn in the world of cinema.
10. Alien ( The Stranger )
- Director : Orson Welles
- Screenwriter : Anthony Wheeler, Victor Traius, John Houston
- Actors : Lerta Jung, Edward J. Robinson, Orson Welles, Richard Long
- Year : 1946
Somewhere in the film, Mr. Potter the shopkeeper (Billy House) wants a little "It gets dark faster these days," says Mr. Wilson, who opens the conversation with Detective (Edward J. Robinson). And in the movie in the small town of Harper, you can see that the autumn leaves are falling and the bare branches are getting ready for winter.
Potter Pharmacy is one of the most important centers of this small small town in terms of traffic. The people in it, only the church and the school are its rivals. But in the meantime, a stranger enters the city, Franz Kindler (Orson Welles), a high-ranking and disgusting Nazi officer who pretends to be a schoolteacher and enters the city, waiting for the Fourth Reich to emerge.<"Alien," the third Welsh film to be made after "Citizen Kane" and "The Magnificent Embersons," showed very well that he was good at making a straightforward trailer, but he was also talented behind the camera in this simple trailer. He portrayed his art very well. The film portrays the concept of America as a home very well, and in this respect is on par with popular films such as "Shadow of a Doubt" (Alfred Hitchcock - 1943) and "Life is Amazing" (Frank Capra - 1946). What distinguishes it is the horrific depiction of Nazi concentration camps.
9. All That Heaven Allows
- Director : Douglas Circus
- Screenwriter : Peg Fenwick
- Year 1955
We are in Connecticut, but this time the evil forces that the hero is struggling with are of internal origin. Douglas Circus' tragic melodrama portrays Jane Wyman as a middle-class widow named Carrie Scott who falls in love with her rude gardener (Rock Hudson). This spreads an embarrassing rumor in that area. Somewhere in the film, Scott's daughter speaks of the ancient Egyptian custom of burying widows with their dead husbands. He later realizes that he and his brother's strong opposition to their mother's new relationship is no less than that of the ancient Egyptians. They think only of themselves and prefer their mother to maintain the same family and be content with the legacy of her previous honorable marriage. They buy her a TV as a Christmas present to entertain her mother. "It simply came to our notice then. The solution is on the screen.
But before we get caught up in this awkward overlap between Christmas and Scott with the crowd, the circus depicts one of the brightest autumns in the world of cinema. The wide streets and large gardens of the imaginary city are covered with rows of trees, all brown and orange. What scene is more beautiful than this?
8. ( The Trouble with Harry )
- Director : Alfred Hitchcock
- Screenwriter : John Michael Hayes
- Actors : Edmund Gon, John Forsythe, Shirley McLean, Mildred Netwick
- Year : 1955
Third Movie on Our List The story takes place in New England (New England is a region in the northeastern United States that includes the six states of Rhode Island, Connecticut, Vermont, Massachusetts, Maine and New Hampshire). We have to admit that in the world of cinema, New England has the best autumn. It is hard to imagine Alfred Hitchcock as a director with so many beautiful landscapes, but when he went to Vermont with the cast and cast of "Harry Trouble," he was fascinated by the colorful nature of the area, a nature that fascinates tourists every year. It captivates the world.
The film is a horror comedy about the body of a man named Harry who refuses to hide and be buried. In terms of portraying a clean and stylish little American town, our film is reminiscent of "Shadow of a Doubt," another Hitchcock film. In the city of Highwater, Vermont, the tragedy of Harry's death turns into a Persian comedy when the citizens of this city try to hide the body from the eyes of others. Hunter Wales (Edmund Gon), Jennifer Rogers (Shirley McLean) and Mrs. Grioli (Mildred Netwick) are among the important people in the town who come across the body, all of whom think they are responsible for Harry's death.
The humor of the film is black, but when confronted with the fleeting beauty of the bare trees of autumn, it reaches an interesting and unforgettable combination. Perhaps it can be said that the beauty of the film is too fleeting. Because Hitchcock and his agents arrived in Vermont a little late and could not picture its autumn at its peak, they were forced to glue the fallen leaves to the trees!
7. Autumn Afternoon ( An Autumn Afternoon )
- Director: Yasujiro Azu
- Screenwriter : Kogo Noda, Yasujiro Azu
- Year : 1962
Better Than Let's go to New England, Tokyo, the post-World War II industrial boom. And let's go to the director who can be called the poet of the seasons: Yasujiro Azu. Like Azo's "Late Autumn" in 1960, "Autumn Afternoon" is a new take on "Late Spring," his 1949 film. "Late Spring" is the story of the widow of a man (Chishu Rio) who encourages his devoted daughter Noriko (Setsuko Hara) to marry him, even though he knows Noriko's marriage equals his loneliness for the rest of his life.
"Afternoon "Autumn" is more of a domestic film. The story takes place in homes, offices and pubs that everyone who has seen some of Azo's films is fully acquainted with. This time, even Azo's pillowcases (referred to as the snapshots Azu used when editing, which were usually characterless views of empty rooms, landscapes, etc.) include factory views instead of natural landscapes. And it announces the arrival of a creeping industry in the Taropod of a nation. But from the very first scenes, which include scenes of bare trees, to the brownish color scheme of the film's sequel, one can immediately feel the bitter end of autumn. It was his farewell.
6. Autumn Sonata ( Autumn Sonata )
- Director : Ingmar Bergman
- Screenwriter : Ingmar Bergman
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- Year : 1978
In 1970, directed by Bob Raffleson Inspired by Bergman's cinema, he made a Western psychological drama called "Five Easy Pieces." Raffleson's film is the story of a character played by Jack Nicholson who visits his ailing father, a father whose bourgeois lifestyle has turned his back on his family.
Can we say that "Autumn Sonata" is a 1978 film? Was Bergman a Swedish director's tribute to Bob Raffleson? Both films are about an alien boy/girl who has to meet a complacent parent again, they both live in secluded houses by the sea, and they both have key scenes where Chopin plays a piano and each note feels It integrates the listener and the musician more than ever.
In "Autumn Sonata", the listener of this piece is Charlotte Andergast (Ingrid Bergman), a famous pianist who patiently sits with his daughter Eva (Leo Ullmann) He sits down and listens to her performance of Chopin's work, first gently admiring him, then teaching him how best to play it. This is how the relationship between them has always been. The musician's mother has been overwhelmed with talent and fame, and her cowardly daughter has never been as good and attractive as she is. But there is no sign of extinguished talent in it. Do not be fooled by the relaxing beach atmosphere of the movie and its autumn color spectrum. "Autumn Sonata" is a shocking film about parental negligence that has caused a lot of side effects.
5. Halloween ( Halloween )
- Director : John Carpenter
- Screenwriter : John Carpenter, Debra Hill
- Actors : Donald Policens, Jimmy Lee Curtis, Pamela Jane Souls, Nancy Keys
- Year : 1978
It has been made to make a Slacher film (a subset of horror films in which a psychic killer kills victims, usually with a lot of bloodshed and murder) centered on Halloween, the main culprit being Mr. John Carpenter. With a few exceptions (such as Frank Capra's "Arsenic and the Old Tour" 1944, and a few unforgettable Halloween scenes from Vincent Minley's "Meet Me in Santa Luis" 1944) It did not have a terrifying tradition until John Carpenter introduced a masked psychic assassin named Michael Myers to the world of cinema, who committed murder as a child and now, years later, escapes from prison to resume his murders. p>
The slasher formula that Carpenter invented was so impressive that it led to the production of horror films at various costs a few decades later, so many that even a series of films called "horror films" aimed at The satire of this cinema was made. But still, if you watch Carpenter's 1978 film, you can still experience the same horror of the audience at that time. The point of view hidden behind the foliage, the initial caption with Carpenter's own terrifying music, the heartwarming moment when Dr. Donald arrives at the hospital and realizes that patients are wandering around in his car, the film is still full of memorable scenes. Many also prefer to spend their nights under the blanket with a horror movie, John Carpenter's "Halloween" still answers.
4. Story of Autumn ( Autumn Tale )
- Director : Eric Roemer
- Screenwriter : Eric Roemer
- Year : 1998
Before "Side Roads" Payne, 2004) Whenever critics wanted to talk about wind and drunkenness, they turned to this passionate romance drama by Eric Roemer, the last film in Roemer's Quartet of Seasons.
The story of a middle-aged winemaker named Magali (Beatrice Roman) who, at the urging of a friend, agrees to publish a dating ad in a local newspaper. Her hope is that the man will find his dreams, he is getting old, and because of his hard work, he is completely separated from the world and society. But like Romer's other works, here, too, reasoning and rationality are placed in the plant of a series of experiments of various events, and the wide and long apparatus of destiny slowly moves forward.
Romer was more of an open summer filmmaker (" Pauline on the Beach (1983, Green Beam (1986)), but in The Autumn Story, she manages to capture the beauty of the French vineyards during the harvest season, the autumn days, and the golden light of the scorching sun. "The film has a wonderful emotional atmosphere, the song of birds, the wind and the light and the shadows that adorn this season, and a time of day that has extraordinary details," says Steven Holden, who wrote the New York Times review of the film. "All of this will cause you to drown in the plains of Magali."
3. Rushmore ( Rushmore )
- Director : Wes Anderson
- Screenwriter : Wes Anderson
- Actors >: Bill Mary, Jason Schwartzman, Olivia Williams, Seymour Castle, Ryan Cox, Mason Gamble
- Year : 1998
The whole story of the film takes place in the fall, and we see the passage of time with the cards of each month. "Rashmore" can be considered one of the most successful, bizarre and lovable films of Wes Anderson.
2. Far from heaven ( Far from Heaven )
- Director : Todd Haynes
- Screenwriter : Todd Haynes
- Cast: Julianne Moore, Dennis Quaid, Dennis Heisbert, Patricia Clarkson
- Year : 2002
The size of "Away from Heaven", a 2002 Todd Hines film, was not likable. The film, a religious homage to the 1950s Douglas Circus melodramas, succeeds very well in presenting the color palette we saw in "Whatever God Wants" and other circus works of the time. Returning to the outskirts of Connecticut in "Far from Heaven," in 1957, Katie Whitaker (Julianne Moore), a housewife, and other housewives are preparing for the fall in red, green, and brown. What better way than to glorify the deciduous season of nature?
But be careful not to get too caught up in the beauty. Like the circus, Todd Haynes tries a little harder to get rid of this seemingly perfect perfection and to show the hypocrisy and double standards of the time. Many parts of the plot are borrowed from "Whatever God Wants" and "Imitation of Life" (1959), another classic circus film. After Katie (Dennis Quaid) 's wife turns out to be gay and Katie takes refuge in their black gardener (Denise Heisbert) and falls in love with him, prejudices erupt and Katie's important position in the community around her is questioned.
1. Helen ( Helen )
- Director : Joe Lawler, Christine Malloy
- Screenwriter : Joe Lawler, Christine Malloy
- Year : 2008
In one of the opening scenes of this A mysterious drama, a teenage girl with a bright yellow cat walking in the park. The rest of the people continue on their way among the autumn leaves that have fallen to the ground. The dreamlike process of these scenes persuades us to pay more attention, even though we do not yet know what we are looking for in these images. A little later, we find out that a girl named Joey is missing, we try to remember what we saw in these scenes, lest this quiet autumn day we saw in the movie have any clue.
Christine Director Malloy and Joe Lawler pay homage to Michelangelo Antonioni's "Agrandissement" and Park's riddle, turning atmospheric destruction into a question mark. Instead, they focus on Helen (Annie Townsend in her first film), an orphan girl whom police ask to play Joey during their investigation. Helen wears the same atmospheric coat, eats with her middle-class parents with the same atmospheric distress, and becomes intimate with Joey's boyfriend. Helen easily follows in Joey's footsteps, as if it were a dream. .
Source: BFI a>