In the aftermath of a personal tragedy, Harper retreats alone to the beautiful English countryside, hoping to find a place to heal. But someone — or something — from the surrounding woods appears to be stalking her, and what begins as simmering dread becomes a fully-formed nightmare, inhabited by her darkest memories and fears.

Original Title: Men
Year: 2022
Countries: United Kingdom
Category: Horror,Thriller,Fantasy
Languages: English
Production Companies: DNA Films,A24
Gender: Horror,Thriller,Fantasy
Movie Cast:

  • Harper: Jessie Buckley
  • Geoffrey: Rory Kinnear
  • James: Paapa Essiedu
  • Riley: Gayle Rankin
  • Police Officer Frieda: Sarah Twomey
  • Samuel: Zak Rothera-Oxley
  • Police Operator (voice): Sonoya Mizuno

Movie Crew:

  • Producer: Andrew Macdonald
  • Writer: Alex Garland
  • Supervising Sound Editor: Glenn Freemantle
  • Supervising Dialogue Editor: Gillian Dodders
  • Supervising Sound Editor: Ben Barker
  • Producer: Allon Reich
  • Production Design: Mark Digby
  • Stunt Coordinator: Jamie Edgell
  • Original Music Composer: Geoff Barrow
  • Director of Photography: Rob Hardy
  • Sound Editor: Danny Freemantle
  • Foley Mixer: Glen Gathard
  • Editor: Jake Roberts
  • Property Master: Adam McCreight
  • Original Music Composer: Ben Salisbury
  • Special Effects: Phil Chapman
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Howard Bargroff
  • Prosthetic Designer: Tristan Versluis
  • Script Supervisor: San Davey
  • Costume Supervisor: Heather Leat
  • Assistant Set Decoration: Jo Berglund
  • Stunt Double: Christina Low
  • Additional Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Richard Spooner
  • Prosthetic Makeup Artist: Sunita Parmar
  • Costume Design: Lisa Duncan
  • Visual Effects Producer: Austin Aplin
  • Special Effects Technician: Jennifer Groves
  • Casting: Kharmel Cochrane
  • Special Effects: Raquel Guirro
  • Sound Effects Editor: Nick Freemantle
  • Foley Artist: Zoe Freed
  • Sound Editor: Robert Malone
  • Makeup Designer: Nicole Stafford
  • Post Production Supervisor: Clare St. John
  • Second Assistant Director: Danni Lizaitis
  • Sound Editor: Dayo James
  • Concept Artist: Sebastian Lochmann
  • Visual Effects Supervisor: David Simpson
  • Production Sound Mixer: Mitch Low
  • Boom Operator: Niall Cropper
  • Scoring Mixer: Rupert Coulson
  • Sound Re-Recording Mixer: Natasha Haycocks
  • Foley Artist: Rebecca Heathcote
  • Stunt Driver: Paul Bailey
  • First Assistant Director: Zoe Liang
  • Music Editor: Rachel Park
  • Second Second Assistant Director: Barney Shakespeare
  • Prosthetics Sculptor: Raquel Álvarez
  • ADR Mixer: James Gregory
  • Foley Editor: Adam Oakley
  • Concept Artist: Dominic Hailstone
  • Second Assistant Sound: Keith Morrison
  • Prosthetic Makeup Artist: Jodi Corpe
  • Co-Producer: Cahal Bannon
  • Stunt Double: Richard Leggett
  • Special Effects Technician: Edward Chiswell Jones
  • Wigmaker: Samuel James
  • Sound Mix Technician: Fergus Pateman
  • Foley Editor: Robby Brown
  • Sound Re-Recording Assistant: Jasper Thorn
  • Makeup & Hair: Sara Fagan
  • Special Effects Makeup Artist: Julian Hutcheson
  • Additional Hairstylist: Chang Kim
  • Prosthetics: Viktoria Stieber
  • Makeup Trainee: Billie Watkins
  • Props: Andrew Hewett
  • Standby Art Director: George Knowles
  • Special Effects Assistant: Oliver Crockett
  • Special Effects Makeup Artist: Bas Schwarz
  • Special Effects Technician: Adrián Dimas
  • Animation: Miroslav Shestakov
  • Costume Standby: Claudia Bradbury

If you want to know other articles similar to Men you can visit the category Fantasy.

    3 Review

  1. Chris Sawin dice:

    People will hate _Men_ if they go into it wanting a straightforward story or a film that has one, clear cut meaning once those end credits crawl across the screen. _Men_ doesn’t offer either of those things. The film features stunning cinematography, a mesmerizing forest sequence, and a thrilling score that is as unsettling as it is operatic. Rory Kinnear is exquisitely chilling. This is the type of horror film that is purely, disgustingly, and gloriously nasty and ambiguous. _Men_ is simultaneously a film you shouldn’t think too much about and yet absolutely think about all the time once it’s over.

    **Full review:**

  2. CinemaSerf dice:

    "Harper" (Jessie Buckley) heads off to rural Gloucestershire in England to take a break after the apparent suicide of her husband "James" (Paapa Essiedu). On arrival at the manor house she has rented for a fortnight, she is welcomed by the typical country squire type in "Geoffrey" (Rory Kinnear). She goes for a walk, during which she notices that she is being followed - and the man following her is naked. Spooked, she returns to her home to find that this is just the start of some seriously bizarre goings on in this tiny hamlet. What flaws this all from the start for me is that we see everyone in this community - the policeman, vicar, schoolboy, pub landlord as variations of the same man - Kinnear, yet the "Harper" character does not seem to clock this; she certainly doesn't acknowledge it, and that just doesn't work for me. If I were in a village where everyone looked the same, I'd have been out of there in a shot. Anyway, she lingers on for a while as things become more perilous and she is clearly the focus of the malevolent intentions of this creature - and it all builds to quite a clever feat of special effects and not a great deal else. There is a largely undeveloped underlying plot line about her on-the-rocks marriage that may have had some bearing on the conclusion, but to be honest I was rather bored by the repetition of it all by then. The exterior photography is nice enough and Buckley is competent, but Kinnear's roles are all about the skills of the make up artists. The dialogue is nothing special leaving the score to work hard to try to create a sense of peril that, in the end, I felt was just ... lacking. It's no worse than many of the recent Blumhouse efforts, but that doesn't make it very good, either.

  3. MSB dice:


    "Men is undoubtedly one of the most unique, macabre, weird, expectedly divisive films of the year.

    Rob Hardy's cinematography is truly impressive, navigating viewers through eye-popping visual details with the help of mesmerizing makeup and VFX. The score by Ben Salisbury and Geoff Barrow is also quite atmospheric and haunting.

    Nevertheless, Alex Garland exhaustively repeats his obvious, heavy-handed message to the point of losing all emotional connection with the underdeveloped protagonist. The last act focuses too much on excessive, unpleasant gore to prove a point over and over again unnecessarily, functioning as a distracting, underwhelming conclusion.

    Jessie Buckley - extraordinary - deserves much better, as does the versatile Rory Kinnear, who plays multiple roles."

    Rating: C

Deja una respuesta

Tu dirección de correo electrónico no será publicada. Los campos obligatorios están marcados con *