Big Eyes: Open your eyes wide for Tim Burton, Amy Adams and Christoph Waltz [critique]

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Open your eyes wide for Tim Burton, Amy Adams and Christoph Waltz
StudioCanal

Arte will air Big Eyes this Sunday, followed by a documentary on its main actor.

Released in 2015 at the cinema, Big eyes, of Tim burton, will return to television this weekend. This biopic by contemporary artist Margaret Keane, co-authored by Scott Alexander and Larry karaszewski, the authors ofEd wood, had pleased First, which advises you. Small anecdotes before sharing our review: Tim Burton has admired Keane’s works for years, he had even commissioned a portrait of his former companion, Lisa Marie ! And before hiring Amy adams and Christoph waltz, the director was to follow Reese witherspoon in Margaret’s shoes and Ryan renolds in that of her ex-husband, who took advantage of his wife’s talent and sold some of her paintings under his own name.

Is Tim Burton an impostor or an artist?

The story of Big eyes : BIG EYES tells the scandalous true story of one of the greatest deceptions in the history of art. In the late 1950s and early 1960s, painter Walter Keane achieved phenomenal success and revolutionized the art trade with his enigmatic paintings of unhappy children with huge eyes. The surprising and shocking truth, however, finally came to light: these canvases had not been painted by Walter but by his wife, Margaret. The Keane’s extraordinary lie has managed to fool the whole world.The film focuses on Margaret’s artistic awakening, the phenomenal success of her paintings and her tumultuous relationship with her husband, who rose to fame by taking it all for himself. the merit of his work.

Big Eyes: Tim Burton’s Big Eyes Gallery

Criticism of First : For her best film in a long time, Burton reconnects with California and with the writers of “Ed Wood” to evoke the story of Margaret Keane, a painter who pioneered a popular art form opposed to elitist painting. Living in San Francisco in 1955 with her daughter, Margaret married a genius juggler who helped her make a fortune by selling her paintings, which he claimed to be responsible for. Thanks to a scenario so fluid that it seems to have written itself alone, the filmmaker illustrates the dramatic, touching and sometimes comical trajectory of a woman both naive and determined, ideally embodied by Amy Adams. In order not to vampirize her, Christoph Waltz oversimplifies his character of margoulin of which we can only guess the potentially fascinating gray areas.

The movie trailer:

Scott Alexander and Larry Karaszewski: “Tim Burton has become a brand”

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