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Fight Club [Blu-ray]  [US Import]
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A ticking time bomb insomniac and a slippery soap salesman channel primary male aggression into a shocking new therapy.
All films take a certain suspension of disbelief. Fight Club takes perhaps more than others, but if you're willing to let yourself get caught up in the anarchy, this film, based on the novel by Chuck Palahniuk, is a modern-day morality play warning of the decay of society. Edward Norton is the unnamed protagonist, a man going through life on cruise control, feeling nothing. To fill his hours, he begins attending support groups and 12-step meetings. True, he isn't actually afflicted with the problems, but he finds solace in the groups. This is destroyed, however, when he meets Marla (Helena Bonham Carter), also faking her way through groups. Spiralling back into insomnia, Norton finds his life is changed once again, by a chance encounter with Tyler Durden (Brad Pitt), whose forthright style and no-nonsense way of taking what he wants appeal to our narrator. Tyler and the protagonist find a new way to feel release: they fight. They fight each other, and then as others are attracted to their ways, they fight the men who come to join their newly formed Fight Club. Marla begins a destructive affair with Tyler, and things fly out of control, as Fight Club grows into a nationwide fascist group that escapes the protagonist's control. Fight Club, directed by David Fincher (Seven), is not for the faint of heart; the violence is no holds barred. But the film is captivating and beautifully shot, with some thought-provoking ideas. Pitt and Norton are an unbeatable duo, and the film has some surprisingly humorous moments. The film leaves you with a sense of profound discomfort and a desire to see it again, if for no other reason than to just to take it all in. --Jenny Brown --This text refers to the DVD edition.
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Excellent casting. Edward Norton is the star of the film, showing his acting skills once again after the excellent American History X.
Brad Pitt plays the nutjob perfectly, hints of his character from Twelve Monkeys.
David Fincher directs perfectly. Brings the depth and hunger of the book to life. Probably his best film since Seven.
A story of alienation, of inclusion, of rage against the self and society.
A very pleasant way to pass a couple of hours with a belting soundtrack.
The script and performances are, if anything, better than I remembered. And the quasi-anarchist / anti-capitalist / blue-collar political uprising theme is probably more relevant right now than it was in 1999.
Like so many good movies, you could watch this two or three times and still miss things - but definitely watch out for the snapshot glimpses of Tyler Durden in the early sequences. And ask yourself why, as the story unfolds, Durden becomes increasingly fitter while Ed Norton's character appears to be physically unravelling...
Brilliant dialogue. Dozens of screamingly funny moments. Pithy sociological observations. Uncomfortable truths for IKEA addicts...
One of Fincher's best films, and definitely worth two hours of your time.
You have to see this film, it must be on everyone's list.
It's a beautifully made, and acted film.
There is no weak link in this film, all the actors are fantastic.
Brad Pitt pulls of a stellar performance.
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I only saw this film this year,its utterly brillant.
Brad Pitt is superb. Great plot. visually stunning. I was impressed.Read more