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Rabbit Hole [DVD] 
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Rabbit Hole is the new film from John Cameron Mitchell (Shortbus, Hedwig and the Angry Inch) based on the Pulitzer Prize winning play by David Lindsay Abaire.
Set in the suburbs of America, Rabbit Hole tells the story of Becca and Howie Corbett, a married couple struggling to return to their everyday existence several months after the loss of their child. Becca and Howie embark on seperate journeys, making increasingly unexpected choices that threaten to pull them apart. Distancing herself from her family and her own emotions, Becca begins to surreptitiously follow a local teenage boy with whom she shares an unexplained connection. Howie clings wholeheartedly onto his memories and places his faith in the everyday routines of life, but an acquaintance at a group therapy session offers a more unconventional method of dealing with his feelings.
With their world tilted off its axis, the couple must decide whether to allow their increasingly fractured personal journeys to bring them back together. Rabbit Hole is a vivid, honest and unexpectedly funny portrait of a family searching for what remains possible in the most impossible of situations.
83rd Academy Awards Nominee (Actress In A Leading Role): Nicole Kidman
What happens after the unthinkable happens? Rabbit Hole, based on the Tony-winning play by David Lindsay-Abaire and deftly directed by John Cameron Mitchell, slowly reveals the answer: something else unthinkable. Rabbit Hole is a moving, dark character study of what happens to a happily married couple, Becca and Howie (Nicole Kidman and Aaron Eckhart), who suddenly lose the love of their life, their 4-year-old son. As in real life, the grief portrayed in Rabbit Hole takes peculiar twists and turns, and the deep sorrow and tragedy of the story is leavened by dark humour--much of it coming from Kidman. While Rabbit Hole is not an upbeat film, it's emotionally resonant in the ways of some of the best films on similar subjects--like Ordinary People, Revolutionary Road, In the Bedroom. Both Kidman and Eckhart bring true humanity to roles that could have been one-dimensional. Kidman, especially, rejects the platitudes offered by the grievance support groups and well-meaning friends. When one acquaintance explains the loss of her own child as, "God needed another angel," Kidman's Becca snaps. "Then why wouldn't He have just made another angel? He's God, after all. Why not just make another angel?" The beauty and power of Rabbit Hole comes from showing how Becca and Howie make it back to a life they can bear--and, just maybe, to each other. The excellent supporting cast includes Sandra Oh (another member of the support group) and Dianne Wiest as Becca's mum, who's been through something similar. Everything about Rabbit Hole feels genuine, almost delicate, from the cinematography to the gentle but extremely moving score. Rabbit Hole is one of the most moving dramas and one of the saddest films a viewer will feel gratified to embrace. --A.T. HurleySee all Product Description
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Top Customer Reviews
The problem is this film starts in the middle as they are already attending the therapy group, so you have to put it all together, it makes sense once you get into the film, but it’s slightly confusing at first. However it remains a film on two levels, the mundane everyday life contrasting with the emotion, turmoil and grief of a death.
The single disc opens to 3 trailers then goes to main menu offering just play, scene selection and set up [5.1 or 2.0 default].
This is a riveting story of inter-relationships, grief and how it changes people. Not fast paced by any means but it is absorbing as the various threads of the story reveal themselves and does have a few light hearted moments. There are also many thought provoking and true to life moments with an ending that’s absolutely spot on. Overall an emotional ***** that will appeal, especially to those who have lost someone close.
It takes a look at all aspects of grief and from all sides, even some of the minor charachters are important to the grieving process. I would go so far as to say this is actually a very therapeutical film not in a curable fasion just subtly affecting especially to someone who may have lost a child. This is due to its honest take and 'light at the end of the tunnel' approach.
The acting is first rate, depressing at times but always demanding of your attention, dont think ive ever seen Kidman better. Eckhart is also a million miles away from Two-face obviously but really plays the reluctant emotive male part very well.
It has moments of dark humour and an ending that spells things out to its rightful conclusion. The sub-plot of Eckhart's charachter seems a little tacked on compared to Kidman's determination to befriend the manslaughterer of the aforementioned child.
Worth a watch. The most appropriate film that concentrates mainly on loss i have seen.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
A little heavy-going. There is little plot here: two people struggling to come to terms with loss in different ways. Read morePublished 7 months ago by DJC
Well acted, by Kidman especially, but really nothing special as a movie. It was derived from a stage play and I think that shows. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Lui
Dont hurt the ones you love the most.Don't waste a day.Cherish the moments and make them happy ,son, daughter Dad or mum . Read morePublished 7 months ago by Jay Sky
Aaron Eckhart and Nicole Kidman show what master class acting is all about, as a couple suffering the recent loss of a child. Read morePublished 10 months ago by Drax
A beautiful, honest and deeply moving film. Nicole Kidman is a revelation (I've seen her in a fair few films; before I saw Rabbit Hole I would have said that watching her was like... Read morePublished 10 months ago by Cosmia