|Producer||Louise Vesthe, Meta Louise Foldager|
| Director||Lars von Trier|
| Writer||Lars von Trier|
| Release Date||11-Nov-2011|
| Cast||Kirsten Dunst, Alexander Skarsgard, Kiefer Sutherland, Charlotte Gainsbourg|
About Movie: A sci-fi thriller about the end of the world that involves a large object from outer space approaching Earth. The film begins with a dream-like introductory sequence involving several of the main characters and images from space. A giant planet is shown threateningly approaching Earth. The introduction ends with a planetary collision. The film is then divided into two parts.
In part one, called "Justine", the young couple Justine and Michael are getting married at the castle-like home of Justine's sister, Claire, and her husband.
In part two, called "Claire", Justine has become severely depressed. She comes to stay with Claire and John, who live in the castle where the party took place with their son Leo.
Claire is very fearful and believes the end of the world is imminent.
Movie Review:- Based on Steve Harvey's best-selling book, Think Like a Man follows four interconnected and diverse men whose love lives are shaken up after the ladies they are pursuing buy Harvey's book and start taking his advice to heart. When the band of brothers realize they have been betrayed by one of their own, they conspire using the book's insider information to turn the tables and teach the women a lesson of their own.
Overall:- Good Movie
Movie Review :-Lars von Trier has opted for truth in advertising by titling his new film Melancholia. The Danish filmmaker enjoys courting controversy, and some of his films seem deliberately designed to provoke and upset audiences…but he’s also made some fascinating pictures likeBreaking the Waves and Dogville, so I try to take each movie as it comes without any preconceived notions.
Melancholia is both absorbing and absurd. It opens with a visual prologue that turns out to be a précis of the film that is to follow. Kirsten Dunst (who won the Best Actress award at this year’s Cannes Film Festival) plays a beautiful bride who arrives two hourslate for the wedding ceremony her sister, Charlotte Gainsbourg, has painstakingly planned for her and the groom, Alexander Skarsgård. Von Trier disarms us by opening on a note of humor as the couple’s stretch limousine tries to navigate a severely winding road. (This turns out to be the only light moment in the entire picture.) Early or late, Dunst is destined to be unhappy, even on this ostensibly joyous occasion.
Melancholia is fascinating, to a point, but full of frustrating, unexplained behavior by its downhearted cast of characters. I realize that this is a metaphoric tale, but there still ought to be some internal logic. Von Trier orchestrates his twisted story with great skill, and generates considerable dramatic energy, but it’s all sound and fury, signifying nothing.