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description - Factory and construction workers, farmers, commuters, miners, students. The director captures the state of his nation, by static filming one or more people in more or less motionless poses. No narrative, just portraits
Release Date - 2018
User ratings - 7,6 / 10
director - Xiaoshuai Wang
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It looks amazing and the soundtrack is so beautiful. Images from Chinese Portrait ( Wang Xiaoshuai, 2018) A brief sequence in Wang Xiaoshuai’s new documentary depicts the scene at a Chinese coastal resort. In one shot, a man stands gazing out at the sea while children splash around happily and families lounge on the sand in the background; in another, a middle-aged man wearing swimming trunks and a medallion looks to camera quizzically, with the thoroughly rakish look of an ageing holiday Lothario. These may not be not exceptional images in themselves, but they made me realize that this was something I had never seen in a Chinese film before, documentary or fiction: something as ordinary as people enjoying leisure time themselves on the beach. It’s not that Chinese cinema has necessarily been avoiding this aspect of life as too mundane or undramatic, just surely that contemporary life in China is so vast and multifarious that the national cinema may not be able to trawl in all its facets. Nevertheless, this 2018 documentary by “Sixth Generation” director Wang makes a good attempt at doing that. The first great film of this year, arguably, was Wang Xiaoshuai’s three-hour So Long, My Son, which followed a family through three decades of modern Chinese history; although it is only 80 minutes long, his Chinese Portrait is equally expansive, although in a telegraphic, fragmented manner. In its English title, the film presents itself as an overall portrait of a nation, but each single image is itself a portrait—of people, locations, lifestyles, traditions. We see Chinese work, leisure, religion (Buddhist and Muslim); we see industry, transport, agriculture, landscape tamed and in revolt. There are just over 60 main shots in Wang’s film—give or take a handful that figure as all but subliminal—nearly all of them locked off, many of them highly composed, even artificial. Shot over 10 years on both film and digital, sometimes emphasizing the portrait aspect by the use of Academy ratio frames with rounded corners—sometimes separated by lengths of leader in various colors—the film offers a range of snapshots of contemporary China. It’s hard to resist the allusion to still photography. Wang often poses his subjects in stationary groups, while a single element in the picture—a chain, a flapping bit of fabric, or an unruly child—moves to remind us that we’re not looking at stills. These images resemble a set of pictures in a modern photography gallery: most of them have a stillness and composure that makes you want to hold at length on each one before walking on to the next. In some of the larger landscape shots with human figures, you might think of the huge staged compositions of Jeff Wall: a grey vista of tower blocks, with the tiny figure of a street cleaner in day-glo orange wandering in the foreground. The more spectacular images of workplaces—offices, factories, a classroom—have a touch of Andreas Gursky. The images are presented without commentary, explanatory captions, or even subtitles in those sequences that contain dialogue; there’s barely any music. This is a country laid out before us, but not with appeal to the touristic eye; the non-Chinese viewer is often left to guess at the exact nature of context and content alike, although nearly all the images are fairly transparent and immediate in their effect. Does it help to know, however, that one shot of the director himself shows him at Tiananmen Square? Another image shows a red-robed Buddhist monk with his back to the camera, facing a range of mountains; flags blow in the breeze, wind is heard in the background. Is this in some way a comment on China’s relationship to Tibet? One suspects it might be, but the film tells us nothing. This is very much, although not entirely, a film about people. Photographed variously by Wu Di, Zeng Jian, Zeng Hu, and Piao Xinghai, many of the shots are posed group portraits, often absolutely still, although not everyone will freeze for the camera. In a photo of a shepherding couple and their flock, the humans stand still while a lamb wriggles in the women’s arms; at a family backyard meal, a little girl wanders around while, conversely, the elderly woman farthest from us gazes intently at the camera. Wang often has a single person looking straight at us out of an otherwise natural shot in which people aren’t apparently aware of the camera at all. In an open-plan office, business appears to go on, as on a normal working day, but one man near the foreground stares at us; similarly, in a university classroom scene full of students writing away, a young woman meets our gaze, immobile, pen to her lips—the seeming naturalness of the scene undermined by the fact that no-one turns a hair when the recess bell rings. Sometimes Wang Xiaoshuai highlights the self-reflexive aspect to his portraiture, or just its painterliness. Some images show the director himself, a stocky, middle-aged man gazing with a somewhat comic glumness at the camera: in Tiananmen Square, or on the back platform of a moving train (he then cuts away to passengers looking back at the camera, or back at him, although most appear to lose interest after a few moments). In another, the film’s one overt joke, he stands in the yard of a seemingly disused factory, before a line of workers file right past him, ignoring him totally (his nod to the Lumières and the birth of cinema? ). We see a group of young women posing in a desolate landscape, while in the foreground, a mainly blank canvas shows the sketched outline of one of them. After a while, the painter appears in shot—Liu Xiadong, whose work was apparently one of the inspirations for this film (a Google search reveals that this image shows him working on a 2010 group portrait called Out of Beichuan). Another image shows a young female dancer standing against a pillar, others lined up in a dark background in sequins and tulle; with its artfully achieved lighting, it seems to channel a painting by Degas or Lautrec. Edited by Valérie Loiseleux—a long-term collaborator of Manoel de Oliveira and Eugène Green—this leisurely film sometimes frames images in isolation, sometimes juxtaposes them for analogy or contrast, very occasionally uses sound to stitch together suites of seemingly unconnected images. One sequence shows a plane etching a white line across a blue sky, then a factory belching smoke, ice drifting on a river, sheep in a green field gradually sweeping across the entire screen; what connects them is a little symphony of unexplained, seemingly unconnected sounds (beginning with footsteps, odd scratchings) threaded throughout. In images like this, or in a single extended shot of long grass waving in the wind, Chinese Portrait echoes Abbas Kiarostami’s Five; elsewhere its group portraits echo Agnès Varda and JR’s Faces Places. There is very little event in Chinese Portrait, although one incident is quite genuinely explosive: an excavator with a drill attachment chips away insistently at the corner pillar of a huge concrete industrial building, until it suddenly crashed down with an almighty boom, dust filling the screen. This is one of many images of destruction and reconstruction in the film, some by all accounts relating to the devastating earthquake of the Sichuan province in 2008—such as the apartment block caved in down the middle, like a collapsed cake. By contrast, there are various buildings under construction, some of them glumly functional, as opposed to the glossy display maquette of a city project space with glowing skyscrapers. In its fragmented, montaged way, Chinese Portrait tells as forceful a picture of social change as Wang’s So Long, My Son, which spans several decades and ends with its lead characters returning to the city they once knew, some of the buildings they knew still intact in a city transformed almost beyond recognition. One of the film’s juxtapositions might sound too overt and pointless when described, yet it makes for an eloquent ending. In the penultimate shot, shot from a low angle, a group of rural workers recede into the distance (the film makes consistently strong use of forced perspective) on a plain of parched, cracked earth. At the forefront is a small child clasping a metal bucket, and a women holding out an empty metal bowl. They seem to be pleading to the camera for food in times of need, and the image would almost be crushingly overstated if not for one element; among this static poised group, the child is fidgeting and looking nervously around, bringing an almost comic touch of disruptive chance to this otherwise contrived-seeming tableau. In contrast, the following (and final) shot is one of plenty: it’s an open-air restaurant in a city, a vision of movement and life, with a musician seen singing and playing guitar, and some sort of agitated debate going on in the background. Everything is vivid and spontaneous. Scan the image long enough, though, and you’ll notice one of Wang’s poised, still gazers almost hidden on the left side of the screen: a young man looking out at us, absolutely still, a figure of photographic fixity in the middle of cinematic movement and, by way of a sign-off, challenging us to piece together the film’s sprawling imagistic jigsaw for ourselves. Jonathan Romney is a contributing editor to Film Comment and writes the Film of the Week column. He is a member of the London Film Critics Circle.
Awesome. 1 nomination. See more awards » Videos Learn more More Like This Crime | Drama Thriller 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 6. 8 / 10 X Deng is a stubborn retired widow who spends her days caring about her two grown up sons and her elderly mother, despite her family efforts to stop her. But her daily routine starts derailing when she keeps receiving anonymous calls.. Director: Xiaoshuai Wang Stars: Zhong Lü, Yuanzheng Feng, Hailu Qin Music 7. 7 / 10 An elderly professor's ordered life spins dangerously out of control when he falls for a nightclub singer. Josef von Sternberg Emil Jannings, Marlene Dietrich, Kurt Gerron 7. 1 / 10 The relationship between a father and daughter is complicated by the arrival of a handsome young man. Claire Denis Alex Descas, Mati Diop, Nicole Dogué Two married couples adjust to the vast social and economic changes taking place in China from the 1980s to the present. Liya Ai, Jiang Du, Zhao-Yan Guo-Zhang 6. 3 / 10 Lin, a sea captain, returns from a 6 month journey when he is told that his 25-year-old son Lin Bo has been gunned down by the police. In his quest to understand what happened, he realizes... See full summary » Xueqi Wang, Bingbing Fan, Hao Qin Mystery 7. 2 / 10 A man went back to Guizhou, found the tracks of a mysterious woman. He recalls the summer he spent with her twenty years ago. Gan Bi Wei Tang, Jue Huang, Sylvia Chang History 11-year-old Wang lives with his family in a remote village in China. Life is tough, but they make the most of what little they have. When Wang is selected to lead his school's daily... See full summary » Jingchun Wang, Wenqing Liu, Guo Liuxing Zhong Adventure Fernando, a solitary ornithologist, is looking for black storks when he is swept away by the rapids. Rescued by a couple of Chinese pilgrims, he plunges into an eerie and dark forest, trying to get back on his track. João Pedro Rodrigues Paul Hamy, João Pedro Rodrigues, Xelo Cagiao 6. 9 / 10 A divorced couple learns that the way to possibly save daughter, who is suffering from blood cancer, is to have another child. Problem is: They're both already remarried. Weiwei Liu, Jia-yi Zhang, Nan Yu Zhenjiang Bao, Jiangnan Li, Jingju Liu War A cattle herder and his family who reside in the dunes of Timbuktu find their quiet lives -- which are typically free of the Jihadists determined to control their faith -- abruptly disturbed. Abderrahmane Sissako Ibrahim Ahmed, Abel Jafri, Toulou Kiki Fantasy 6. 7 / 10 Dying of kidney disease, a man spends his last, somber days with family, including the ghost of his wife and a forest spirit who used to be his son, on a rural northern Thailand farm. Apichatpong Weerasethakul Thanapat Saisaymar, Jenjira Pongpas, Sakda Kaewbuadee Edit Storyline Factory and construction workers, farmers, commuters, miners, students. The director captures the state of his nation, by static filming one or more people in more or less motionless poses. No narrative, just portraits. Plot Summary Add Synopsis Details Release Date: 13 December 2019 (USA) See more » Also Known As: Chinese Portrait Box Office Cumulative Worldwide Gross: $2, 758 See more on IMDbPro » Company Credits Technical Specs See full technical specs ».
Filmcollectie_01 Film docsforsale_01 Docs for Sale Artboard Copy 2 Created with Sketch. Share Passengers on a train, tourists at the beach, factory workers, farmers, construction workers and students: in a series of portraits, the famous Chinese independent film director Wang Xiaoshuai ( Frozen, Beijing Bicycle, 11 Flowers) captures the state of his nation. Each portrait is a carefully composed long shot, using a static camera that captures one or more people in motionless poses. But there's always movement somewhere in the frame: not all the subjects remain still, and animals, passersby and children don't obey the protocol. The resulting scenes are fascinating, moving photographs in which there's always something more to discover. The director shows us a modern China that's a rich mix of new buildings and old courtyards, derelict industrial sites, countryside and big cities. What's most striking here is the seemingly endless amount of construction projects. This film is a motionless, non-narrative snapshot that calls a temporary halt to all this inexorable change. Credits Production Isabelle Glachant / Chinese Shadows, Xuan Liu / Front Films Co. Ltd. Executive producer QIAN Yini Cinematography WU Di, ZENG Hui, ZENG Jian, PIAO Xinghai Editing Valérie Loiseleux Show all credits IDFA history 2018 European Premiere Masters.
Oh mon dieux! j'étais en train de réfléchir aux réponses que je te donnerais et notamment que je choisirais la luxure en péché capitaux et la je relance la vidéo et Marion dit la luxure aussi! ouii! je t'aime Marion. Por eso es que amo al dibujo : v. parece magia, en que momento dejo de ser un dibujo y paso a ser una foto :´v.
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Chinese Portrait a film by Wang Xiaoshuai 2019, 79 minutes Poster Synopsis From acclaimed director Wang Xiaoshuai ( Beijing Bicycle; So Long, My Son) comes a personal snapshot of contemporary China in all its diversity. Shot over the course of ten years on both film and video, the film consists of a series of carefully composed tableaus of people and environments, each one more extraordinary than the last. Pedestrians shuffle across a bustling Beijing street, steelworkers linger outside a deserted factory, tourists laugh and scamper across a crowded beach, worshippers kneel to pray in a remote village. With a painterly eye for composition, Wang captures China as he sees it, calling to a temporary halt a land in a constant state of change. Reviews "A stunning trip through modern China, a vast country with a diverse population and landscapes. " -Alissa Wilkinson, VOX "A spellbinding snapshot of a time and place, both of which are rapidly disappearing. " -Patrick Gamble, Kinoscope "More than just chronicling a country in transformation, Chinese Portrait signals seismic shifts in cinema as well. " -Clarence Tsui, The Hollywood Reporter Press Materials High-Res Stills and Poster Press Kit Press Release Where to watch Opens Dec 13 Playdates Festivals & Awards Official Selection – Doc Fortnight, MoMA, 2019 Official Selection – True/False Film Festival 2019 Official Selection – Busan International Film Festival, 2018 Official Selection – International Documentary Festival Amsterdam, 2018 Official Selection – Hong Kong Asian Film Festival, 2018 Trailer.
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Imagine being in a gallery featuring photographs of regular, working class people. Some gaze intently at the camera as others appear unaware of being watched. Suddenly, an image moves. A gust of wind tousles someone’s hair or clothing, someone blinks or suppresses a smile, and you are outed as a voyeur. That is exactly the experience of watching celebrated filmmaker Wang Xiaoshuai’s documentary “Chinese Portrait, ” a series of fixed-camera tableaux shot on film and video over eight years throughout his homeland. We tend to regard China’s population of 1. 4 billion as either an economic behemoth whose cheap means of production fuels the voracious consuming habits of westerners or an existential threat wielding future-tech authoritarianism. The people, even in their multitudes, are often an afterthought. Wang ( “Beijing Bicycle”), however, foregrounds his subjects, composing in master shots and placing them against backdrops that are sometimes soothing but often bleak. As his camera peers out of the opening of a mine, takes in endless farmland, the gritty exterior of a factory or the interior of a train, we are greeted by groups of workers, families and travelers. There is no narrative or context provided, but the long takes and static camera allow us to choose where to look and, slowly, individuals emerge, defined by stoicism, a tiny gesture or a furtive glance at someone else in the frame. Little happens, but as the camera lingers for minutes at a time, the people become fascinating. There’s also something unsettling about that two-way mirror effect. Like locking eyes with a stranger for a little too long, something passes between viewer and subject. You remind yourself that in this case it is a cinematic illusion, but no less profound. Filmmaker Wang Xiaoshuai in his documentary “Chinese Portrait. ” (Cinema Guild) What little dialogue there is goes unsubtitled, which strangely makes the people on screen even more interesting. Wang makes great use of near-silence, relying on natural sound to accompany his images; no score, just the sounds of machinery, radios, loudspeakers, a singer and the wind to do the aural work in various settings. Wang himself appears from time to time as a Waldo-like presence, if only to remind us that he actually visited these places and that there was someone who decided when to start and stop the camera. Reflected in its native language title (“My Lens”), “Chinese Portrait” is a personal reflection on the country’s past and present. Brimming with humanity, Wang’s contemplative, minimalist approach forces us to consider the day-to-day lives of these people, and perhaps our own. ‘Chinese Portrait’ Not rated Running time: 1 hour, 19 minutes Playing: Starts Dec. 20, Lumiere Music Hall, Beverly Hills.
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Watch Full Retrato chinese traditional. I see you, Vince! Drama suits him too 👀. Watch full retrato chin c3 aas price. Watch full retrato chin c3 aas application. MOVIES 5:30 PM PDT 3/17/2019 by Courtesy of HKIFF A subjective gaze at the state of contemporary China. Chinese auteur Wang Xiaoshuai reconstructs his and his country's past through images of cities, factories and trains filmed throughout the past decade. A ceaseless stream of tableaux showing how people study, work, pray and worry in cities and villages across China in the last 10 years, Chinese Portrait makes an offbeat addition to acclaimed director Wang Xiaoshuai's filmography and is the first full-length documentary in his career. It also sums up what he has been trying to achieve in three decades of highly varied fictional features. True to both its English and Chinese ('My Lens') titles, Chinese Portrait is a subjective and utterly revealing snapshot of the state of Wang's country. Devoid of voiceovers, dialogue or onscreen descriptions, Chinese Portrait has made much fewer waves among buyers and programmers (it bowed in Busan, then IDFA) compared to the director’s more accessible fictional titles. But the success in Berlin of his feature So Long, My Son, which won best actor and actress awards last month, has given the documentary a new lease on life. Cinema Guild has picked up U. S. rights and is set to release the film theatrically later this year. With its powerful, panoramic survey of a society in transformation — consider this the earnest, narrator-free equivalent of Patrick Keiller's sardonic Robinson film trilogy — the doc provides a key to understanding Wang and the sixth-generation Chinese filmmakers of which he is a part. It fits into a growing number of unconventional Chinese documentaries driven by the cutting and remixing of existing material, like Zhu Shengze's Rotterdam winner rfect or Lei Lei's Berlin Forum title Breathless Animals. According to Wang, Chinese Portrait was born in 2009 out of his urge to pay tribute to the work of his painter friend Liu Xiaodong. Director Jia Zhangke had previously highlighted Liu in his more conventional documentary Dong in 2006. Here, instead, Wang travels up and down China, creating his own cine-paintings from people leading their everyday lives. The predominant style of Chinese Portrait is static shots in which subjects — miners, fishermen, students, passengers on a train — pose for Wang's camera. In one clever shot, the posing is double: Amid the wreckage of the Sichuan earthquakes, he films young women posing for a painter (presumably Liu) on the edge of the screen. Many of the scenes in Chinese Portrait focus on labor. There are farmers cultivating potatoes in a field; technicians monitoring a steel furnace; an army of workers stationed at sewing machines on a shop floor; and office workers in suits staring into rows of computers which seem to go on forever. But there are also nods to China's post-industrial landscape, depicted in retired workers visiting the emptied shell of their soon-to-be-demolished factory, a showroom with models of future skyscrapers and vast shopping arcades looming large over hawkers and pedestrians. The enormous cultural and economic disparity in China is vividly revealed in Wang’s scenes of rural life and Valérie Loiseleux's telling editing. Impoverished kids in the arid western hinterlands line up outside their made-in-mud schools, in sharp contrast to classrooms in metropolitan universities. A shot of people idling outside rickety huts is followed by young uniformed chefs taking a break in the back of city noodle restaurants. There are even visual collisions within the frame, as when traditional ethnic-minority musicians perform in a modern downtown car park. These juxtapositions hint at Wang's thoughts about the direction China is heading and how its different communities fare amidst such changes. But Chinese Portrait also marks the director's own rite of passage in life. He appears onscreen in shots filmed in Tiananmen Square, where the military clampdown on pro-democracy movements in 1989 shaped the worldview of Wang's generation of artists and filmmakers. We see him again on a train, which probably represents his memories of his family being "sent down" from Shanghai to China's southwestern backwaters during the Cultural Revolution, and then again outside a crumbling factory from the industrial urban landscapes he grew up in as a teenager. More than just chronicling a country in transformation, Chinese Portrait signals seismic shifts in cinema as well. The differences in textures and aspect ratios of the different scenes reveal the universal leap of filmmaking from analog to digital, as grainy 4:3 aspect ratio shots sit alongside sharp, widescreen vistas. Demanding attention, imagination and critical viewing from the audience, Chinese Portrait is nevertheless one for posterity. Production companies: WXS Productions, Dongchun Films (Beijing), Chinese Shadows Director: Wang Xiaoshuai Producers: Isabelle Glachant, Liu Xuan with Liang Ying Executive producers: Qian Yini Director of photography: Wu Di, Zeng Jian, Zeng Hui, Piao Xinghai Editor-sound designer: Valérie Loiseleux Sales: Asian Shadows In Mandarin 80 minutes.
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