las and the real girl movie review: 'Lars and the Real Girl' - by Spencer Hawken - Helium Lars Lindstrom (Ryan Gosling) is a weird guy in his brothers in a shack after the residence, he had little or no interaction with anyone. At home, he's awkward, on the show he's annoying, and despite everyone's best efforts, he basically doesn't aspire to be a part of the planet.
On the plus side, Lars is generally a good man, a God-fearing man who shows worship in church and is generally appreciated in town as one might not fall off the track, from a civic point of view, he is the best compact town dweller. Brother Gus (Paul Schneider) and his wife Karin (Emily Leaping Egg Mortimer) try desperately to get Lars into trouble, but seem to fail. 1 day, an event caught the attention of Lars on the Internet, before the extension, he was talking about a cult interest named Bianca that he might come and keep for a while. Foreigner Bianca is strongly religious and should therefore stay at Gus and Karin's residence. The second problem is that she does not speak English and is disabled. Thinking of this, they immediately concluded that Lars had either met someone online or bought himself a mail order bride.
However, what no one expected was that Bianca was an inflatable sex doll. What used to be 1 has become different and despite the movie reviewers raving about Lars and the real girls, I'm frankly disappointed that I found it not the touching comedy that almost every movie reviewer said, Instead, I believe the film is dull and a little lifeless, not necessarily the most effective technique to pass the time. You often need to question your sanity when everyone else is raving about a movie you think it gets a relatively bland occasion. What other people see that I don't normally see? I don't deny that the concept of the movie is pretty great, everyone thinks that Lars is going through some kind of breakdown, so accepting that Bianca is real and basically the same as his whole story. But beyond this line, I just can't get into the movie. The acting is excellent, and Gosling's Lars exudes the right amount of creepy book-style character that this kind of film demands. Emily Mortimer is charming because of this pregnant and loving sister-in-law, the one who keeps everyone behind the whole Lars and Bianca affair. Margo, played by Kelli Garner, is charming, a man who earnestly sees Lars beneath his grim exterior and clearly resembles him. While Patricia Clarkson is an exception to your "good" acting in my opinion, she often does anal reservations, but how can an actress play the same role on so many occasions? The film's location is wintery and charming, the kind of community you'd love to develop; with the kind of people, you wish you were surrounded by today. A bit dated, but still very much in line with the rest of the world, the timelessness of the filming really makes you realize that if the online wasn't referenced in many cases, the movie could very well be set in the 1970s or 1980s. I haven't laughed at Lars and real girls since, or even felt it get close without even creating a smile. I wasn't moved by the movie either, it was just one of those movies that passed the time but didn't stimulate me in any way.
It's not a bad movie, but it's not a particularly good movie either. This is a very large non-entity. Someone suggested in the conversation that maybe I didn't understand the intricacies of the story in any case, but it's not The Matrix, there's no gray area, either this or that, for my money, it's not me Happy to endure things again.