The Smokey Mountains, N.C. 1929 (The Great Depression) – “She’s beautiful, wounded, mad for trees. You don’t stand a chance with her.” Some men follow a passion for what the heart of another man also wanted. A strange & surreal tale about a woman whose child dies a tragic and bloody death while she, Serena (Jennifer Lawrence) sadly grants her son no live birth at a near full-term. A film based on a 2008 novel, a French drama book by Ron Rash – a complete psychological critique of the story reveals that such a woman, only during the most rare of cases may either covet, attempt to murder or kidnap a newborn child which belongs to another woman. A trauma suffered offers choice though, as a newly married woman named Serena attempts to harm the child of another woman once she lost her child at full-term pregnancy, after she found out that her husband lied about the son of one mother of his real his birth child. For, while most mainstream women suffer bouts of pure suffering after losing a child at full-term accompanied by real infertility – the film failed to also exhibit the other side of the coin, as propounded during most psychological & scientific studies. Some women, such as the woman in the film, in real life often know exactly what they are doing, often seem to enjoy the pure evil of tormenting a truly infertile woman, and almost just as much as the psychotic female who abducts the infant of another woman by chaotic means. According to the Iranian Journal Of Reproductive Medicine though, most normal women often feel more depressed, and not at all violent than others at the instance of infertility. While either through the use of manipulation of a male mate or otherwise, and in fact, the film is highly representative of the rare and highly serial-neurotic female who actually plots and achieves the illegal heist or murder of another woman’s child. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4009564/
A couple who start out well darken the door of their own marriage by secrets of hidden children from the past and the desire not to just to covet, but to also murder the baby of another because of an inability to conceive a child. “I think we should be married,” proclaims the man to a young woman from the tenement, a difficult past of a greater insanity. One real love locks legs & arms defined, and the two become a romance of one and marry. Pretty words and lovely white furs, embark from a midtown train. That girl. It does not matter as our love began now, his new bride comforts him. And he promises her the forests of Brazil. “I never thought I’d find you – I never thought I’d find anyone,” she tells him.
As panthers touched by the devil, or let alone would even desire to do so. “They eats the heart first,” mumbles the fictitious would-be child murderer, who later murders several persons for the husband of that woman, and for her. Secretly again, the husband of the woman who covets the infant child of a young unmarried mother, that husband also murdered a man in cold blood under her direction during the first few opening scenes of the plot. The story of which Bradley Cooper & Jennifer Lawrence filmed at Barrandov Studios of the Czech Republic during springtime of 2012. The primary goal of a film critique person, which to say whether a film merits, has to be based on more than just the meat at the center of a thing. For truly, the real imperative, which negates all of the necessary issues, Lawrence fulfilled the gyst of her acting here to the utmost. The man decides he wants a panther & there aint’ no turnin’ back. He demands for the girl to bring him his mail.
On the other side of heaven, to agree with the also literary opinion of other critics of the book, and then to view the film, of course grants us another opposing view. The purposeful plot effect device leaves the majority of the viewer confused as to the outcome of the film. In short, she committed suicide by burning herself up in her own newlywed log cabin after hearing that the panther had murdered her husband. So, she lost a son, a husband and herself, as her imported eagle she raised perhaps represents the freedom of death. And that her own mother & father who also owned a lumber company just as her beloved & highly romantic spouse now dies suddenly, may serve as a perhaps motif of punishment for loving, and training and helping others. The clencher, her own parents screams as they died burnt up as the construct of the lumber company they owned burnt down – Serena as a young girl ran for her own life. The constant film shot of railroad tracks reminds one of an Irishman working on a rail construction project, after a worker of getting wages nearly dies during the story here. “With the recent market- crash, I’m afraid your stocks are no longer effective enough to roll a loan over.” Demonstrated by a mere £95,000 during opening week-end at the British box-office, perhaps in a way the self-esteem of the film failed to think as highly of itself as it should have.