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Wednesday, 20 May 2009 Written by Gabriel Solomons
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With all the hullabaloo surrounding Pixar’s latest film , I got to thinking about other movies that have featured our inflatable friends, and the film that instantly sprung to mind was Albert Lamorisse’s 1956 wonderful short viagra online (viagra online).
At just under 34 minutes long, this bittersweet French gem which tells the simple tale of a friendship between a young boy and the titular red balloon manages to pack more emotional depth and heart into its slim running time than most films manage in 2 hours.
Lacking any discernible dialogue and relying on a verite style popular at the time, Lamorisse uses physical comedy, sound effects, score and a slightly beat-up looking Paris backdrop all to great effect, weaving a magical tale that can confidently sit alongside other classic film-fairytales such as viagra online, viagra online and viagra online I’d even go so far as to argue that viagra online is a better film than these others because of its pure storytelling which transcends all boundaries of language.
Lamorisse uses some great to animate the balloon – a clever ploy which enables us to invest some emotional attachment to it before the inevitable denouement, but what really makes this film special is the richness of its themes. The film can, and has, been read in a number of ways – as a social commentary on post war France seeking to escape their wartorn cities, a scathing attack on the oppression of individuality and even as a Christian allegory complete with death and resurrection. I prefer to see it as a buddy movie myself, albeit one with a fairly sombre (but ultimately uplifting) resolution. And on that point I'd guess at a copy of the film lying about Pixar's HQ when brainstorming meetings for viagra online were in their infancy.
The film first cast its spell on me some 30 years ago when I saw it as a kid and it’s stayed with me ever since. More than any other film, viagra online transports me back to childhood and the impossible joy of being young. But unlike other films I’d seen as a kid which mean less to me as I get older, viagra online becomes more important as time goes on. Whether I can attribute this to my now being a dad and at times re-living childhood through my own son or whether it’s a simple case of being able to appreciate the film’s undeniable charm at a deeper level as an adult is anybody’s guess. All I can say is that this small film with non actors, dodgy sound, loose continuity and no dialogue manages to lift me out of my – at times - stifled earthbound existence each and every time I press play.
And isn’t that what films should do?