‘I’m Your Man.” At the top, entering this year’s German Oscar “I’m Your Man” seems to be a common practice in a romantic comedy – a woman who is driven by work, who still feels new because of bad separation, resists the advancement of a good boy who wants to sweep her feet, or who will not be disturbed.
‘I’m Your Man (2021): Movie! Review
Apart from this, the boy was made for real – Tom as Dan Stevens is a robot, and everything he says and does is designed to make him look like Alma (Maren Eggert, “I was at home, but…) to write a report on this. Alma’s sense of humor enables him to comprehend all that seems good to a “perfect” partner and to list all the reasons why such a relationship can be flawed and dangerous.
As a romantic story of boy-girl-dating, ‘I’m Your Man” takes a negative view of relationships – what we put in them, what we get from them, and what we want to take for granted. But since this is a matter of people meeting their needs technically, the film offers a glimpse into the relationship between most of us and the internet, especially social media, and what it does to us.
Love is the last thing on Alma’s mind – as an anthropologist, he leads a dedicated and hardworking team of experts who analyze ancient cuneiforms to find evidence of early human use of metaphor and poetry. He is quickly hidden by Tom who wants to entertain, forbidding his break of pancake pipes and candle-light baths. (He spreads standing leaves around his bathroom because he notes, that’s just a 93 percent dream of German women.)
Every time he closes one of his developments, Tom looks momentarily as he scales his algorithm to be more than what Alma wants; even Stevens’ German, which is described as British, is described as a characteristic of Alma’s ideal man, who is outspoken and beyond.
He begins to get used to being with her and even begins to be overwhelmed by her charms. However, as Alma finds herself crossing over to Tom, she occasionally returns to the realization that having an unloved partner who only exists to meet the needs of one person means that the partner is simply expanding that person and that their conversations are truly personal. (‘I’m Your Man) But when Alma decides to return Tom to the factory, doubts begin. Can this practical relationship be saved?
Director Maria Schrader and her co-author Jan Schomberg (both of her former collaborators in “Stefan Zweig: Farewell to Europe”) settled in a country that is very much ours; no flying cars or everyday pants suits are often associated with science fiction stories about human robots that are not available.
It is a choice that gives them their extra perspective because, in many ways, humanity has gotten there. People are focusing on the feedback loop provided by Facebook or Twitter – the idea that a public meeting place hides an echo room designed to show us and tell us nothing but what we always want – and that’s not all different than believing in love announcements from a machine designed to do so.
Rom-com veneer acts like sugar that allows the film’s delicate drop to fall, and Schrader understands the area, from the smooth and occasional smokers between Stevens and Eggert (he is a regular naf, a hard-hitting critic) in a movie written by Benedict Neuenfels, a love affair. of two stars located in areas ranging from the next cold university buildings to the sun-drenched meadows.
“I’m Your Man” warns us about how it is possible that the love of dating lovers may one day attract, but in the meantime, it can encourage viewers to get out of their negative social media relationships or, at least, down into a friend’s place. ‘I’m Your Man movie.