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Johansson holds our hand in through the tale, even when her voice isn't on screen.
This is the type of work that could convince the Board of Governors to rethink the eligibility of an acting performance. Fresh off his historic performance in Paul Thomas Anderson's "The Master" just a year ago, I didn't think he could impress me so soon and yet here we are.
Catherine and Theodore's friend Amy, played by the always dependable Amy Adams, both feel genuinely authentic.
Mara, who's already delivered one other powerful performance in "Ain't Them Bodies Saints" earlier this year, is finely utilized.
The two develop a relationship in a world where OS's are becoming the norm with society.
Jonze's has never been the conventional director as we've seen in his other brilliant efforts "Being John Malkovich" and "Where the Wild Things Are." Jonze sets out to tell a story and deliver all the intricate details for us to understand each character.
A young man who survives a disaster at sea is hurtled into an epic journey of adventure and discovery.
As he tries to find life during the midst of his divorce from his wife Catherine (played by a beautiful Rooney Mara), Theodore finds solace in a friendship with a new OS (operating system) named Samantha (voiced by Scarlett Johansson).
"There's a lot of talking about the idea of what the movie is about, but mostly the characters are plowing through the story, and taking you through the story, with their decisions.
That was really inspiring." See more » While walking through a mall, Samantha tells Theodore (Joaquin Phoenix) to do a 360, so he turns in the opposite direction. If he did a 360, he would be facing in the original direction he was walking. I've been thinking how I could possibly tell you how much you mean to me. Spike Jonze's long-awaited original film about a writer that falls in love with his operating system is not only the best film to play at this year's New York Film Festival; it very well could be the very best film of the year.
This is a masterful work that I'll remember for years to come. His sensitive and perceptive take on the role is what films are all about.
It's one of the best things that 2013 has offered and a performance that could land him his first Oscar.