The Assignment Film

The Assignment Film-18
Vidět Michelle Rodriguez s plnovousem se nenaskytá zase až tak často.Role nájemného zabijáka k ní pasuje, jen je to tu po dějové stránce krapet složitější. Michelle je i přes ty fousy samozřejmě poznat, ale největší problém je úplně jinde. Ano, tady to maskéři tedy setsakramentsky odflákli a nepomůže tomu ani scéna, kdy vychází ze sprchy a je nám ukázáno i nádobíčko mezi nohama. Začne chirurg Rachel Kay toho času zavřená někde na psychiatrii a později se videodeníkem přidá hlavní postava Frank již v ženském těle.

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Křivky těla jsou každým záběrem ženské a když je ve scéně vybalování brašny v záběru v pozadí pas a boky, na to jaké má nádobíčko, jsou na určitém místě kalhoty nějak splasklé. Mimochodem, ve scéně, kdy na změnu pohlaví Frank přijde, se Michelle ve své roli ukáže jak ji pánbůh stvořil, což si samozřejmě nenechal ujít bulvár. Děj je tak jednoduchý, že to vypadá na zfilmovanou povídku uměle natahovanou jak to jen šlo.

Dramatizace téměř žádná a několik stříleček podtrhnuté komiksovým obrázkem akčnost nijak nevytrhne.

Fortunately, the film is far too dumb to cause any offense, except perhaps on good taste, but Hill wants it to be clear his film isn’t political, having the speechifying Rachel pontificate at one point about proper art being able to stand on style alone. Not a return to peak form for veteran Hollywood helmer Walter Hill, this cheesy Canadian indie contraption was picked up at the Cannes market for a TBA U.

It’s the director speaking clearly through one of his characters, but if Hill wants us to simply consider '(Re)Assignment' based on its aesthetics, he has clearly overestimated what he has brought to the table." Variety critic Dennis Harvey "With trans issues recently having entered mainstream discourse, certainly not every fictive treatment need be as nuanced as Oscar-nominated 'Transamerica' or Emmy-winning “Transparent.” Still, nobody — not even viewers willing to settle for good, unclean B-movie fun — is done any favors by something as crude as '(re)Assignment,' which gracelessly mashes together hardboiled crime-melodrama cliches and an unintentionally funny 'Oh no!

"I understand the concern," he confessed to Rolling Stone at the time. 'The Assignment' is an embarrassment all around, a murky, regrettable piece of gutter cinema.

The Assignment Film

Next year’s Razzie Awards race starts here." Screen Crush critic Matt Singer: "The film’s concept of transgendered life could be out of a 50-year-old exploitation film; if "(Re)Assignment played more like a spoof of vintage pulp and less like a tacky rehash of it, that choice could have worked."I just thought some work and some don't." 15 years passed and Hill came across Hamill's original script in his basement.Flipping through it, he finally figured out how he thought he should make it.Director Walter Hill has never been shy about making fantastical material.His New York City-set movie about conflicting gangs “The Warriors” became an instant cult hit in 1979 and then he went and jumpstarted the buddy-cop genre with Eddie Murphy and Nick Nolte in 1982's “48 Hrs.” But during those years of success, he had another unique story idea buried away that is only now getting its moment in the spotlight.Hill said the initial idea for "The Assignment" came in 1978 when screenwriter Denis Hamill wrote the story, then titled "Tomboy," and sent it to him."I was fascinated by it, it was very different," Hill recently told Business Insider."That moment of insight had to do with making an episode of 'Tales from the Crypt' that I had done in the 1980s," he said."I decided if I do it like a longer version of an episode from that show it would work, as the story had to be set it in a special world." To add to the "Tales from the Crypt" vibe of the movie, Hill was able to get a publisher to make a graphic novel version of "The Assignment," which he said helped in finally landing the financing (under million) to make the movie.Instead, it just comes off as clueless — about gender as well as filmmaking, which shouldn’t be possible from the man who directed "The Warriors," "48 Hrs.," and "The Driver." Some moments are so baffling — like the scene where Frank randomly adopts a dog and then says 'Now I have a dog!' in his hardboiled voiceover — that "(Re)Assignment" could easily become a future so-bad-it’s-good midnight movie favorite." Playlist critic Kevin Jagernauth: "Given the subject matter, there may be some questions about how delicately or not the film handles its transgender lead character.

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