The horror film Home Education – Rules of Evil, starring Julia Ormond, Lydia Page and Rocco Fasano, opens in theaters today with Warner Bros. Pictures. The film, directed by Andrea Niada, uses very specific narrative and scenographic elements to create a growing sense of unease. Let’s see what they are.
Home Education – Rules of Evilscriptwriter and director Andrea Niadagets his anxietyfundamental emotion in horrorfrom using some elements or themes especially alarmingnot always looking for the so-called “jump, scare“, the secret trick for fear. Its one construction specifically… and let’s try to find out where he is funds.
A story on plain paper: Carol’s mother (Julia Ormond) raises and educates his daughter Rachel (Lydia Page). They live almost completely insulationand when dad Philip dies, they are waiting for his return after one esoteric faith which Philip himself instilled in them. A very delicate and fragile balance, especially for Rachel as she approaches life. Young Dan (Rocco Fasano) begins to experience curiosity and doubts about this strange family…
Homeschool Basics: Denial of Death (and the Human Condition)
The first level where deep discomfort lies Home Education – Rules of Evil manages to convey the most desperate aspect of human existence: difficulty accepting the idea of death. It is never easy, so much so that religions themselves are born to help us accept judgment for what we know is “late.” Carol and Rachel are looking contact with the afterlife, more precisely with uncertainty between life and deathwaiting for a breach to open to allow drive: It’s a heartbreaking psychological necessity. Horror works because it’s based onthe impossible but understandable idea of denying death. Even if the state of mind of the mother and daughter is well described, the director and screenwriter maintain a minimum of ambiguity to fuel the viewer’s anxiety, and there is a small chance that these beliefs are not completely unfounded. The public must decide what to think.
Homeschooling certainly exists. history of isolation, an alternate reality created by the mind and potentially “passed on” from generation to generation. Isolation, which, however, cannot last forever, and Dan’s character, through society in this alternative world has the function of the inevitable, perhaps destabilizing element.
Power in the grotesque image of homeschooling
Home education This horror in every way, because the psychological basis that we have described explodes into very strong grotesque images, below the waist. Progressive (and apparently irreversible) decomposition Philip’s corpse might already be enough to make the story’s theme more powerful and desperate, but Niada knows that cinema can go beyond the depiction of mental pathology, removing barriers between madness and reality: in this way he creates black and white images emanating from this suspended state, where people and animals, even in their appearance, are between death and life, disheveled and suffering formshalfway between what they were and complete dissolution.
Home education is a clear step forward from 2016 short film. from which it follows: as Niada confirms, in this case the budget prevented the painstaking work that we are faced with today, created together with concept artist visual effects teams Next. An irreplaceable help, because, Andrea admits, “I have a huge problem: I don’t know how to draw!” They are also used artificial intelligence softwareto achieve the effect we were looking for.
Home Education and sound instability
sound design this is the last stagenightmare From Home education: Rachel must go into the forest and try to contact her father, trying to call him back to Earth. blow a creepy sounding horn. It is a mysterious and unbearable noise, which in its barely bearable duration hides I scream in horror…and, in turn, causes others. The sound of the horn, in its constant repetition, is like a bottle asking for help thrown into the ocean by a castaway: in this case, Carol and Rachel are also metaphorically on a desert island because their isolation has forced them to challenge – so it was said – the very rules of human existence that which Father Philip never accepted.
The horn sound, minus post-production modifications, is based on “Aztec death whistle“, one Aztec instrument which reproduces the skull: blowing into it, it produces from its holes a sound similar to the sound of the skull a big difference. It was a tool that Aztecs it was used to communicate with the deceased.
Source: Coming Soon
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