XThe author’s director Ti West is a shocking film that draws on the influences of the 1970s slasher while simultaneously exploring sex in different ages and perspectives. The result is a fast-paced, slightly hot horror film with a lot of confidence in advancing its momentum before it all comes out at its end. There are narrative elements that may have been deeper, but X works at so many levels that it’s easy to dismiss them. Smart, fast, objective, and full of impressive themes and characters, it is a useful cutting film assisted by the main characters.
X Movie Review
Edited in 1979, the film opens with a handful of police arriving at the scene of an old Texas farm. They are annoyed by what they see and it is clear that viewers will still be on board before the film reverts to 24 hours in advance to reveal exactly what happened. Burlesque owner Wayne (Martin Henderson) is set to make adult films and hire his girlfriend Maxine (Mia Goth), a budding actress who wants to make a big splash in Hollywood, starring in the sex film, The Farmer’s Daughter.
Participating in the film tour are Maxine stars Bobby-Lynne (Brittany Snow), Jackson (Kid Cudi), director RJ (Owen Campbell) – who doesn’t want to make porn, but a good film – and Lorraine. (Jenna Ortega), RJ’s girlfriend is quiet and doesn’t seem to welcome you. They started filming shortly after arriving at the farm that Wayne and Howard (Stephen Ure) rented from his wife Pearl, a terrifying couple living in a shady farmhouse hidden in the shade.
X is probably the most interesting when she examines Pearl, her sexual and general reaction, and the deep longing she still has for him. Her biggest danger is that she wants to be touched and her husband is reluctant to have sex with her because she might have a heart attack and die from stress. This creates a rift between them, but there is an awakening for Pearl with the arrival of a youth group.
Her fascination with Maxine, in particular, arouses his curiosity; at the same time, Pearl’s Maxine judgment, despite the fact that it reminds her of herself, focuses on her contempt for youth and youthful appearance. This change creates a few juicy interactions full of uncontrollable desire, great need, and understanding on the part of the audience for Pearl, and Maxine’s actions.
What makes X stand out is the way it underscores expectations. The motives of the old couple are unbroken and dry, and the film discusses women’s sex lives and desires without embarrassment about it. Sex is a universal motivator, as well as a curiosity to explore it. In many horror movies, having sex — either for the first time or for the first time — leaves a person open to being a victim of murder.
But X turns that in his head in unexpected ways that work for the story being told and ends up having good sex by doing so. Apart from the unexpected take on sex, the horror film also touches on age considerations, as well as who is wanted and feels desirable in the public eye as a result.
One year is full and photographer Eliot Rockett records death scenes from different angles that magnify each time without delay for a long time in anything that is considered unnecessary. A scene that sees one of the characters discovering another’s body has its fair share of shock and shock before the camera shifts to focus on the previous escape attempt. The first kill is accompanied by “(Do not be afraid) Reaper” by the Blue Oyster Cult and seems to be very suitable for the scene, making it very intense and intense.
X is not afraid to rely on the patient, but the suspicious power makes slasher films very interesting to watch and does not completely abandon their plan to do so. While X may have been a bit deeper in certain aspects of the story, the twisting of the film, the horizontal themes, and the twisting of the fascinating characters come together to make it one of the best horror films of the year to date.