Get Out

Chris is a colored boy, like many, to make the foolish attempt to get to know his family’s family. The latter, with a sweet and innocent appearance, lacks the color of Chris’s complexion, and what starts as a normal weekend turns into the most disturbing (and racist) of nightmares.
The thriller of records has already been defined. Not only for the dizzying receipts registered in the United States, where it came out at the end of February, but also for enthusiastic welcome by the public and critics. Get Out: Scappa – screened at the Bari International Film Festival – marks the debut behind actor Jordan Peele’s camera.
Do not hesitate to choose a movie genre for the film debut that aims to be scary and satirical together. Peele tries the road of suspense, in the wake of classics that arbitrarily mixes and reinterprets, seamlessly or genuinely: a curious mix between Rosemary’s baby and Guess who comes to dinner with a pinch of restlessness and mystery style The wickerman.
Interesting is the narrative scratch on a burning theme, the all-pervading racism in American society, recently tackled with an anti-nostalgic look in the past (see the 12-year-old slave, The Right to Count, Loving). This is the point at present, prejudices and discrimination that contaminate contemporary society.

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