Straight From a Movie

Pensive Thoughts on Paper | Movie Reviews and Quotes Website

Tag: Hans Zimmer

Dunkirk Movie Review (2017) | Christopher Nolan Takes You Back in Time

Christopher Nolan‘s epic war drama Dunkirk movie lets us witness the plight of the stranded. These were young men in war who were akin to sitting ducks as Krauts delivered justice from above. The movie is also about brave civilians who came to rescue their stranded sons without blinking in the face of danger. If that weren’t enough, we have a lone selfless warrior fighting off air onslaught saving hundreds of lives in the process.

While you must think if that was all to it, to that I would say, there are far deeper trenches to explore if only you choose to dive in its gaping profundity.

Direction of Dunkirk Movie

While Nolan is already huge in the film industry you might think it’s a name enough to make a movie an instant hit. But put Nolan without his past accolades and you will still feel his amazing direction gradually doing wonders to uplift his work. The standard of his direction comes not only from his extraordinary filtered frames but also from the gravitas that he sticks to at all times during his movie run. And it soars right from the way his movies chug, from nothingness to something insanely tangible.

With Dunkirk movie, he creates this colossal image of a setup where people are having a nervous breakdown tied to a beach they can’t escape from. And those who even somehow manage to get into a boat, they end up getting bombed from above. People are scrounging for life, trying to get on the wagon that says there’s a way out. It is so beautifully done that you can’t help put yourself in the shoes of a soldier to understand how survival is the only paramount truth. Then you don’t feel like becoming a hero, then you don’t feel like running towards the bullets, and all those patriotic vibes go missing into the void.

A Week, A Day and An Hour

Like Nolan does it with most of his films, Dunkirk isn’t alien to experimentation either. He chooses to depict Dunkirk movie via different timelines. There are three stories that run in these timelines as they merge gradually into its primal plot. Each story is complete per se, and they interrelate with each other from the perspective of the characters in the story.

It’s about peeking into the vantages of different lives as they struggle to survive or pitch in to help the stranded soldiers of Dunkirk. And you feel the rush by reliving lives of those who have been stuck for a week, of those who set course for a day and the one who delivers maximum action in an hour of deliverance.

The mole on the beach is the spot where soldiers choose to hole up in hopes to catch the next ship home. Soldiers there have been stuck on the beach for more than a week. Their plight is the worst. With nowhere to go, they are vulnerable to enemy fire, hoping to somehow remain intact and saved from the incoming incursion.

While there is a trawler taking a bold move into the sea to help the soldiers, the viewpoint comes from an old man (Mark Rylance), his son and a young ambitious boy who wishes to make a difference. The journey we see there is that of one day. The trio are paragons of pluck as they help out numerous soldiers trapped in war.

The third one is in the form of heroic air support coming from Farrier (Tom Hardy). He is on one of the Spitfires with the outlook that skims an hour. Despite the challenge of running out of fuel, he dedicates all his time and energy into saving as many lives as he could.

The Real War Chills in Dunkirk Movie (Spoilers Ahead)

Nolan takes us back in time. The war scenes are so real you feel the fearful vibes kick in as Bombers and Spitfires announce their arrival. For a second when you feel safe and decide to relax a bit, something bad happens and you are back to ground zero, where you started – trying to survive.

dunkirk movie still

The reluctance of brave soldiers to even plug the holes goes on to show how badly the enemies had them scared. There is ample dread in that scene and you could see it all through the eyes of the soldiers trapped in the trawler. The intense dilemma begins when Alex (Harry Styles) starts pointing fingers at Gibson (Aneurin Barnard) wishing to escape over his dead body. The fact that Gibson had saved their lives doesn’t budge their resolve either. It goes on to show how when we feel trapped we are willing to sacrifice others for our own survival. It is a contemptuous human trait that oversees humanity and whatever it stands for.

Then the air strike is absolutely ravishing to watch. The struggle to get the enemy in your crosshair will make you realize that. There lies a sense of service in the eyes as Farrier decides to go against all odds to get as many Krauts as he could before finally coming to terms with his fate.

Homecoming Conundrum

Men could literally taste home on their palates trying to escape the punishing onrush by any means possible. And yet that dream appears too good to be true even as the air strike, torpedoes, and bullets gradually take away every last straw of hope that they clung on.

Commander Bolton: You can practically see it from here.

Captain Winnant: What?

Commander Bolton: Home.

When Alex and Tommy (Fionn Whitehead) end up back safe, a blind man is welcoming the soldiers with food. Alex knew that they hadn’t done anything in the war and had simply managed to escape. He was under the impression that home would be people deriding them for their incompetence. He misreads the blind man assuming he was too ashamed to even look him in the eye.

All we did was survive.

Surprisingly they are given a hero’s welcome. They come to realize survival in an adverse situation like that was a huge thing in itself. It was like coming back from the dead.

Despite it being the debut project of Harry Styles, he does a surprisingly fabulous job. He is so unperturbed by the camera and so lost in the story that you almost take him for a full-time actor.

Blaming the Air Force

By the time we reach the end we see Collins (Jack Lowden), who was wearing the Royal Air Force uniform being shouted upon by a soldier.

Where the hell were you?

It is his perspective as a soldier who has seen only his part of hellish town, and who believes it was the job of the Royal Air Force to take care of them. It is like a blunt remark that goes unaddressed as Mr. Dawson reassures Collins that he be ignored that he knew exactly where the Air Force was. The RAF had a hard time coming for help owing to the range of the fighter planes and as implied using the “1 hour” mark was all the time the RAF had to hover over Dunkirk. That limitation had their hands tied.

What you also take from the above line is that even though you do everything in your power you will always be judged on the basis of your group, as a whole. And no matter how good you perform you will always be adjudicated by your failure in the end.

Shell Shocked Soldier and George in Dunkirk Movie

Cillian Murphy plays the Shivering soldier in Dunkirk who is picked up by Mr. Dawson’s Moonstone vessel. A scuffle ensues when he realizes that Dawson was headed for Dunkirk, the place from where he had somehow escaped. George (Barry Keoghan) pays the price of that scuffle as he falls head down with a serious injury. George had accompanied Dawson and Peter(Tom Glynn-Carney) as he wished to make a difference so that his name could come into the papers.

still of Moonstone from Dunkirk

You might think how George was nothing but a dispensable element to the tale, who arrived on the vessel only to accidentally die in the end. But if you pay attention to his import in the story you will realize that he was much more. He was a soul that carried goodwill in his heart who wished to be useful on the front. While he was just a kid trying to do the right thing, he ended up becoming a victim and died at the hands of one of his very own men. The soldier who knocked George down didn’t realize that he had hurt George so bad that he had ended up being dead. Shell shocked he was going through a rough time himself.

Peter does the right thing by not making matters worse for the poor soldier. He lets him keep his conscience clean without breaking it to him that he had accidentally killed George. Clearly, he hadn’t intended it to happen. Even though Peter was mad as hell he let it pass like a true hero himself. Eventually, we see him going to the local press to make sure George’s last wish to be on the papers were taken care of. George dies a hero even though he did nothing substantial.

Fear Abstraction

If you notice carefully Nolan chooses to not depict enemy even for a second (except that one scene where Farrier gets captured). He chooses to keep the fear abstract to show enemy in a light as something you are afraid of because it threatens life. Now it doesn’t have to be tactile because the dread is real and it can happen to anyone. War would forever barge in with that element. It is forever inbred. You would feel its clutches on being cornered like the men in Dunkirk. And war ugly as it is, would never have a face but that fear would have always one.

Whilst evacuation finally happened for the English, Commander Bolton (Kenneth Branagh) in the end chooses to stay fearless as he stays back to oversee French evacuation as well. It is one of the most selfless and most humane gestures that Bolton exhibits. He understands what young men like Alex failed to – putting others before yourself.

The Final Verdict

Dunkirk movie helps you relive a dreadful historic page. It displays the ill-effects of war without aggrandizing it, like many other directors choose to do. It is subtle owing to its alluring timeline display. Dunkirk movie is also abounding with countless lessons.

The score of the movie is absolutely gorgeous too. There is a constant sense of urgency in the music that prepares you for every minor build up. Hans Zimmer aces it once again to perfection.

Go watch it today!

Wish to relive some old vibes? Check out the review of Nolan’s magnum opus Interstellar as well.

Check out the trailer of Dunkirk movie here:

The Little Prince Review (2015) | Abounding with Stunning Metaphors

The Little Prince happened to me in the form of this movie. I didn’t have a clue, a story so colossal hid all this time from me. Le Petit Prince, the original product of the extraordinary brain of Antoine de Saint-Exupery, was published in the year 1943. It has found numerous collaborations over the years, all countless beautiful contributions hands down.

The Little Prince Overview

One of the best-selling books ever published, Le Petit Prince’s story is more of a parable that criticizes human nature with elements existing in real life. It chooses the character of a little lad with a huge brain whose words will literally open the insensible vaults of your brain. It does all of it using its clever flair by making allusions to mundane pointless characters that surround us in every area.

The Little Prince movie is a different take on the Le Petit Prince story. Even though it makes a few changes, introduces a fresher perspective, does some minor additions and subtractions here and there, it still doesn’t stop being less awesome.

Music of the Little Prince

You listen to the Preparation play and you will know how beautiful the composition is. None other than Hans Zimmer frontlines its beautiful score. He stays well complemented at all times by Richard Harvey. They create magic!

You can listen to the Preparation here:

The Plot of The Little Prince Movie: Spoilers Ahead

Words fail to describe how much relatable I found The Little Prince movie to be. To begin with, it eases in with a drawing of a boa constrictor trying to digest an elephant in its stomach. Showing how adults crush images in a child’s head, steering them away from their dreams, goes on to show how crass people’s imaginations are. They give precedence to things that are not worth paying attention to, and in their blunt obstinacy create robots just like them.

image of the little girl and her mother in the little prince movie

Then we are introduced to a little girl voiced by Mackenzie Foy (of the Interstellar fame) who is on her way to become a carbon copy of her mother. Discipline, perfection and non-stop studies are ways of her life, until one day she finds the first page of The Little Prince story. Her neighbor The Aviator voiced by Jeff Bridges strikes up a friendship chord with her and she discovers for the first time the brilliance in fancy. The story of the Little Prince penned by The Aviator piques her interest and she keeps visiting him to know more about it.

“When a mystery is too overpowering, one may not disobey.”

I loved the way how contrasting frames are picked up. It’s a perfect blend that draws awe right away. Like when the old man blows pain away from the girl’s hands, the air goes on to tremble the grass with its stop motion animation in the Little Prince’s story. Also, I loved how when she picks up a shell against her ears to find the voice of sea in it.

image of the first chapter in the aeroplane page sent by the aviator

Constant Run of Gorgeous Screenplay

Words of wisdom ooze out at every corner. Some straight from the Le Petit Prince book, whilst some by Irena Brignull and Bob Persichetti.

About hoarding, the aviator says:

“As you live, some things kind of just stick to you.

Mark Osborne uses a magnificent set of stop motion animation to weave the Little Prince’s original tale. The prince goes on to narrate his story to the aviator of how he met his rose, and about his sojourn therefrom.

There are metaphors galore, even in its subtle personification. Falling in love with a rose is actually insinuating falling in love with a girl.

The Little Prince: “You are perfect.”

Rose: “Am I not? I was born the same moment as the sun.”

The rad depiction of how the little prince just sits there, trying to reason with a vain Rose, how circumstances change the course of the planet and they end up sitting against each other have been beautifully animated.

“The shame of it was that they loved each other. But they were both too young to know how to love.”

The Rose realizes its mistake, and tries to apologize:

“Of course I love you. If you are not aware of that, it’s my fault.”

image of the little prince with rose still

Gloom lurks nevertheless in those button like eyes of the prince. You can make it all out with Osborne’s thoughtful depiction of dusk as he covers the Prince up in a glum demeanour.

“I would very much like to see a sunset. It would remind me of my rose.”

You can grab the DVD of The Little Prince movie here:

Characters: Reflections of Societal Elements

Biding somewhat by the original, wherein the Little Prince met six, here he meets three of the characters inhabiting asteroids. All of the three are uncanny lives that have been critiqued beautifully. One is a king without subjects who has a feigned sense of power and has nobody to rule over, very much suggestive of impersonators.

still of the conceited man in the little prince movie

Then there is that narcissistic element, the conceited man who just can’t wait to garner more praises. Reflective of how people run for vanity, even though it doesn’t earn them any strata. The third one is the Businessman who simply spends day counting stars which reflects people in real lives who are after money and materialism.

“What good does it do you to be rich?”

After knowing about all such characters in the little prince, the little girl realizes how grownups do not know what they are really after. They stay under the schism of immaterial things. She considers them really odd.

There is one brilliantly shot scene where the little girl is drinking from her glass, and from the bottom of it she realizes that her mother too is caught and lost in one asteroid, one planet of her own, just like those characters from The Little Prince tale.

“I am not so sure I wanna grow up any more.”

still of the little girl and the aviator in the little prince movie

To that the old Aviator explains:

“Growing up is not the problem. Forgetting is.”

The Prince Resumes his Tale

The Little Prince story continues with the prince finding a snake in the desert on Earth. He doesn’t find anybody else, and inquires:

“Where are the men? It is a little lonely in the desert.”

To which the snake replies:

“It is also lonely among men.”

Taming a Fox

It is then when he finds not a cunning, rather a clever fox and strikes up a chord.

“To me you will be unique in all the world. And to you I shall be unique in all the world.”

On coming across a rosebush, the prince becomes sad for he thought his rose was the only one in the whole universe.

“My rose is just a common rose? But she told me she was the only one of her kind in the whole universe.”

still of the fox and the little prince in a rosebush

Trying to reason with the prince, the fox expounds:

“But she is not a common rose. She is your rose. It is the time that you have devoted to her that makes your rose so important.”

With that the fox asks him to find her, dropping this beauty of a line:

“It is only with the heart that one can see rightly. What is essential is invisible to the eye.”

When the little girl outside the tale tries to understand why did the prince leave the fox, the aviator explains her the importance of moving on.

“The fox, he sees the little Prince when he looks with his heart. If you can do that you will never be lonely again.”

Along with that he also tries to insinuate that he would one day leave too. The girl manages with a heavy heart:

“But I need you here.”

still of the old aviator with his plane in the little prince movie

It is so sad that it brings tears to your eyes.

The Inevitable Showdown with her Mother

The showdown was always on the cards, since the little girl was always sneaking up, and lying to her mother. When it does finally happen, the girl stands up with:

“That’s your version of my life. Not mine. If you were ever around, you’d see that.”

Too blind to see the apparent, her mother tears her prince’s story pages and throws it in the dust bin. I loved the bit how she tapes it back, and the animation shows us then the desert in tapes. Beautifully thought of!

Words of wisdom keep spewing amidst the laughter of the prince, as the girl reads about him through her taped pages.

“The stars are beautiful because of a flower that cannot be seen. What makes the desert beautiful is that somewhere it hides a well.”

still of the aviator and the little prince

In comes big advices that will leave you brooding:

“The men where you live grow thousands of roses, and they do not find what they are looking for. What they are looking for can be found in a single rose or a little water.”

The conversation of the aviator and the little girl is meanwhile the most nerve-racking kind. He says:

“When the moment does come for me to leave, I have to go alone.”

She tries to tell him she wishes to come too, not knowing he talks of death.

“Don’t go without me.”

Coming Out of The Little Prince’s Tale

The Little Prince meanwhile is bidding final adieu to the Aviator after telling him about his tale, and the fact that the snake has promised to end his misery rattles in the backdrop. He is trying to reason with:

“What is most important is invisible.”

As a parting gift he tells the aviator:

“In one of those stars, I shall be living. In one of them, I shall be laughing. And so when you look up at the sky at night, it will be as if all the stars are laughing.”

With that the snake bites the little prince, beautifully animated again making it disappear with a shimmer.

still of the little prince in desert

When the aforementioned is shared with the little girl, it bums her out. She doesn’t like how the story ends, incomplete with the little prince swaying in the stars without requiting to his lost waiting rose.

“I will grow up but I will never be a grown up like you.”

In that conversation with the aviator, she is angry at him for forgetting and disregarding the little prince. She remarks how he lost all hope, and forgot about fancy.

“You have forgotten everything, you have just become one of the grownups.”

She is mad at him beyond limit, and decides to return to her home for good. She doesn’t want to see him again, and days pass by. Her life continues with the same tinge of the stagnancy.

Once while returning, she finds the old aviator being taken to the hospital. It’s then when she feels truly sorry and runs for him like crazy. It is one of the most emotional segments of the movie, when she doesn’t stop at nothing to go see him.

The Second Story: Movie Addition

With an aim to rekindle the prince with its rose, she decides to embark the plane. Meaning she wishes to change the ending to the original. That’s when we are introduced to the second part of the story.

It is more like a different world, where characters have lost their purposes. It is a bizarre setup and for a second you start thinking that maybe the girl did start the plane, maybe she did go to a different planet, but then with the oddity, things fall in place. In reality, the girl simply tries to finish the tale with a happy ending, but from a different vantage.

There she meets all of those characters in different shoes, and ultimately the little prince who is all grown up. Her quest to take him to the rose meets fruition when they alight at the prince’s planet.

Grab your copy of The Little Prince Book here:

The final moments are the moments of epiphany for her, when despite everything she does the rose ends up dying, and withering away.

“You are supposed to be with her. I am gonna lose him too. And grow up. And forget all about him. Forget it all, forever. I don’t wanna lose him.”

It decimates you listening to her in despair. But when she realizes, with the hopeful eyes of the little prince, that all it takes is a glint of remembrance, she realizes what she wasn’t seeing.

“She was not a common rose. She was the only one of her kind in the whole universe. I remember her. I remember all of it. She is not gone. She is still here. It is only with the heart that one can see rightly.”

She concurs having a vision too.

“He will always be with me. I understand now.”

Meeting the Aviator in the Hospital

Coming back to the real world, she goes with her “changed” mother to the hospital to see the old aviator again. She offers him the book that had his pages and hers, then shattering into pieces in front of him.

“You run the risk of weeping a little, if you let yourself get tamed.”

The movie ends with her mother spending time with her, trying to see the world with a child like gusto. That one star that the little prince had promised would laugh from, then concludes this epic tale.

I recommend every one to watch this movie, if you haven’t ever come across The Little Prince before. Highly recommended stuff.

You can check out the trailer of The Little Prince here:

Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice Review (2016) | Adrenaline rush

Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice is as dark as it gets. The world reeks of a Batsy who isn’t afraid to decimate, a misunderstood Sups trying to prove himself to the people, and a psychotic villain Lex who has bigger roguish plans in mind.

You are not brave. Men are brave.

Zack Snyder tries to delve into an era that began it all. He had so much to cover in a screen time that allows only a part of our life to be fantastically miracle-struck. There were so many characters to visit in Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice. So many criticalities to maintain without messing too much with the originality. So many action sequences to be covered, villainy to visit and a big gravitas to partake upon! Is he able to deliver? Yes! The end result is outrageously awesome!

DCEU Capes Have Come

Lo! Behold! The DC Extended Universe has finally unfurled, with a proper pledge to hold the ground this time around with Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice. Zack has found a firm understructure that promises to write some impending tales of badass. We are left with open strings that are yet to find their knots and storylines that are about to become exceptional DC stories that will rummage out all extraordinary ideas in the open.

still of Jesse Eisenberg from Lex Luthor in Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice

We have finally found the Lex Luthor in Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice that we have been waiting for so long. Jesse Eisenberg nails a taut Luthor who is deranged, unhinged, has the right words in the mouth, crooked and who always seems to stay ahead of the curve. He has all the features that we expect to see in a LexCorp promenade. Watch out for his screenplay! Totally owns the show!

Nod to Batfleck

Ben Affleck walks in with the right mien right from the start as he keeps finding himself reasons to hate Superman more. The dread in his voice is real and he makes Batsy scarier and better. A nod there to Ben! Ye have been accepted!

still of Ben Affleck as Batman Batfleck in darkseid story rogue superman parallel dimension

Gal Gadot as Wonder Woman is brilliant too. Her entry chimes with superheroic pizzazz.

Visuals and Score

Taking the levels of action-notch up a notch are Batman v Superman’s enthralling visual effects. A mind-boggling presentation that Zack scores with just the right angles! The bombardment and the annihilation come trundling from the graves of the extraordinaire. Adrenaline finds a new high!

Hans Zimmer and Junkie XL nail the flick’s music to perfection. Watch out for areas where the notes reach a new upbeat high, and tranches at alluring lows. Complements all frames magnificently!

You can order Batman v Superman Ultimate Edition Extended Cut from here:

Spoilers Ahead

Even though there were ignorable bits in Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice that try to mess with the regular flow, the consequence ups the stage of all benchmarks set prior for action movies. The Bat fighting seq that we see portrays an action akin to the video games franchise. He is ruthless and isn’t afraid to bring the house down spearheading with sheer chaos, brings complete destruction with his fighting moves.

still of Batman delivering a superpunch at a hooligan in Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice

Downsides of Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice

Things that the movie missed out on are in creating the right air for the Keefe preparation. The editing went shoddy there, as Zack fails to cash in on Scoot McNairy’s character, a talented actor who gets lost in an epic tale. Also, the parallel dimensional vision, even though a tad self-explanatory, I have reason to believe people might not have understood the reference. I could have used one step at a time rather than a hotchpotch.

Another bit, where Diana spends hours to see what is going on in the metahuman department as daft references were made through video frames, was unnecessary and we could have lived without. One step at a time, again! Also, the scavenging for Kryptonite seemed a wee bit forced, primarily to make the superheroes encounter each other.

Then there is that weird Martha moment that seems to have been badly played. Batman is too quick to forgive Superman when he hears his mother’s name. That is possibly one of the biggest flaws in the movie. It is oddly enacted and doesn’t feel right.

Knight vs Day

The big battle between the two in Batman v Superman Dawn of Justice doesn’t match the levels of what we have already perceived in comics and animated series. But it is still very good as Batsy keeps acing his blows with expert lines.

still of doomsday from batman v superman dawn of justice

Doomsday makes things even better with his presence. But I feel he deserves more screen time taking into consideration the kind of villain he is, and what he means to the comic world. We meet the popular Kryptonian end in this one, but we already knew how that was supposed to pan out! Didn’t we? 😉

Highly recommended for all DC lovers and action buffs! I choose to ignore Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice movie’s flaws for the sheer fact that I am a loco DC buff. So good, I am going to watch this flick again.

You can check out the trailer of Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice here:

Interstellar Movie Review (2014) | Yet Another Magnum Opus of Nolan

Not long ago, I watched a featurette with excerpts from the Interstellar movie, which showed the gargantuan amount of work and sweat Nolan brethren, Kip Thorne and others put in whilst exploring the behaviour of a black hole. The crisp meticulous attention and the minute details that went in their work flabbergasted me beyond limit. So, naturally hopeful was written all over my head. And boy! Nolan never disappoints.

Concept and Science

Strewn with science, Interstellar movie not only takes you on a joy ride, it educates you as well. The concept of space-time singularity pervades throughout the flick as we witness a superb simulation of a black hole, and it doesn’t stop at just that. We go into it! Yes, through the eyes of our protagonist for the first time, we witness a distinct theoretical world that finds pragmatism. An impeccable representation of Tesseract with threads of time.

still of black hole in interstellar movie

Direction of Interstellar Movie

The best thing about Nolan is the enormity of the project he takes. The script is so beautifully written that it rivets you right from the start. The concept is like magic – a miracle happening in a distant galaxy. As the story of Interstellar movie unfolds it makes you feel as if you are getting closer to finding answers to our existence finally. The plot however has something else in store for you. And it is a big fat blunt satire on our loneliness. We are alone and all we have is each other. That is the penultimate truth.

Wormhole has never been explored like this before. How time plays tricks on you, powerful representation of anomalies, the wickedness of human mind when left alone in despair(that Matt Damon bit), how the music of nature (the rain, the thunder and the cricket chirping noise) makes you feel home, the conundrum of our purpose, the humour of TARS, the physics that touches almost every part in the flick, the poetry of the brave and wise through Dylan Thomas‘s words, superb lamenting conversations, and the brain-wrecking revelations in the end – every tiny detail has been exemplified with proper logical explanations and shown on a platter of sensations.

interstellar movie still

Extraordinary Drama

Emotional surge is strong, and with a power pack performance by Matthew McConnaughey everything uplifts. Bits of a father-daughter melodrama are the most feeling kind. Shatters you from the inside, as you empathize with the protagonist’s tears. Hans Zimmer touches your heart with his profound score. Notes are so brilliant that they put you right into the flick. This too would sit amongst Zimmer’s best works.

The Final Verdict

It is one of the most ambitious projects that would be remembered in impending debates for the intricacies it touches and the science it explores. Nolan is certainly one of a kind director, a great gift to mankind, a wise man who wouldn’t go gentle into that good night. Kudos to yet another mammoth achievement!

You can check out the trailer of Interstellar movie here: