Sad news! Versatile Bollywood actor Sadashiv Amrapurkar, who has been hospitalised at Kokilaben Dhirubhai Ambani Hospital (KDAH) in Mumbai, is now on life support ventilator but his condition is stable, says his daughterRead more...
Social Network.. compared with Citizen kane, godfatherSCHOLES | September 24, 2010, 12:21 AM | no comments | 1,031 views
thnx iamthat.. satyamshot
Facebook movie is getting amazing review on rotten tomato!! The Social Network.. is being compared too The Godfather, Citizen kane…
â€œThis is our time!,â€ Justin Timberlakeâ€™s Sean Parker exults to Jesse Eisenbergâ€™s Mark Zuckerberg by way of welcoming the Harvard Facebook creator to Silicon Valley, and the same thing can be said by everyone who had anything to do with â€œThe Social Network;â€ David Fincher can make five more masterpieces, Aaron Sorkin can win an Oscar, Tony and 20 more Emmys; Timberlake, Eisenberg, Andrew Garfield, Armie Hammer and Mara Rooney can all be big stars for the next half-century, but it will rarely be as sweet as this, a film where not only does everything come together in a way that the whole is even bigger than the sum of its brilliant parts, but where the result so resonantly reflects the time in which it was made.
The story of the virtually accidental birth of Facebook and the subsequent (and continuing) squabbling over the identity of its actual parents, â€œThe Social Networkâ€ is a knock-outâ€”on a first viewing, it seems almost indecently smart, funny and sexy. The second time around, with the witty intelligence of Aaron Sorkinâ€™s script and the electrifying verve of David Fincherâ€™s direction no longer a surprise, half the time I sat there marveling at the similarities of the story, themes and structure to â€œCitizen Kane.â€
I advance this idea reluctantly, as nothing will cause a film appear overrated like comparing it in any way to the perennial greatest movie ever made in Hollywood. But after getting home from my second look at â€œThe Social Network,â€ I noticed an interview in which Fincher himself describes it as â€œthe â€˜Citizen Kaneâ€™ of John Hughes movies,â€ which jokily undercuts his own filmâ€™s importance in an appealing way.