Details » Leonardo DiCaprio: Naturally Talented
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Chris on Word to the wise: All the chicken is good here, but the wings are prolabby a little better than the cutlet if you're hav...Brian Smith on I was in Raleigh visiting old friends. We had a decent dinner there during Raleigh's Dining out week. The food is good, ... on The Well at Five Points is re-opening on August 30th.deb in raleigh on North Raleigh really needed Sola Cafe! It's clean and homey and get the TANGERINE AND GINGER ICED TEA.Articles Reviews Small Bites Openings Closings
That's a lot of statements: 1. I want it to have faelln. I don't think it slowed down, it just wobbled a slight tad but it also wobbled at the very beginning and then straightened up. So BUT i don't think it matters. The point isn't whether it fell or not, the point is how he handled the situation. He stopped dwelling on his past guilt and instead took hold of what was right in front of him. 2. Yes. This is explained in the first level of the dream when one of the guys is about to put Sato out of his misery. 3. Never saw it 4. I had questions here too. My take: Not nearly as long as they make it seem on purpose. Because in the void/greyness level, time is totally jacked. Sato ages 30-40 years in the time it takes to finish the plane ride. So Dom's memories of reality are gapped by his time in the void. Since we are engaging the movie mostly through Dom, the "real life" memories are laid out to make it seem like a long time. A year or so different would make sense. Of course, if the end is just a dream state, then this is explained away really easily. 5. This was the biggest flaw in the movie Maybe they choose not to explain, so again I had to fill in my own gaps. My guess is that since you can create your own reality in that area, Dom figured out a way during his "inception" of Mal to restart their dream sequence to the proper age. As they describe it, there is no other level past the void. So, I can't figure any other way out of this one. 6.sure 7. indeed 8. hmm not so much. But i did enjoy it. 9. Agreed 10. I'm guessing this was a consistency error. They didn't explain a ton of the technology (since they can't ), but the tubes obviously played a role linking everyone's subconscious. So, in order to be in a shared state, they'd have had to use tubes. 11. Yes, the train come's from Dom. Each person's subconscious is connected, (thus it's raining because the driver forgot to take a piss before boarding the plane). Cobb's subconscious is unstable already, so perhaps when Fischer's subconscious freaked out, Cobb's did to. 12. perhaps this is due to the memory dreams? p.s. Subconscious Mal is a freaking Psycho.
Jun14Becca Joy The lake looks great. The pictrue of Ringo took me there. Although it's just a pictrue, it's sooooooo real. What more could Ringo ask for? Becky
Jun14Becca Joy The lake looks great. The pitcure of Ringo took me there. Although it's just a pitcure, it's sooooooo real. What more could Ringo ask for? Becky
Good point. I hadn't tuohhgt about it quite that way. :)
it's quite simple, but I don't see that haha. I tghuoht it was really complex. I understood most of it, but I couldn't really grasp the concept of the dreamer not remembering the dream and thinking it was reality. When the dreamer wakes up, how does he not know that it was a dream? How could it possibly seem real? You're somewhere, then you're in the dream, then at the end, you're all of a sudden back where you started? It seems like they would figure it out .Anyway, I liked the movie, well everything except the ending I didn't like the ending.
that the end was meant to show that Cobb didn't care whether he was in one rlieaty or not anymore, and that he can see his children's face again: “The important thing is that Cobb’s not looking at the top.a0 He doesn’t care.” That about sums it up. Or does it? In the beginning when Old Saito is questioning Cobb in shared Limbo-space, Saito mutters the line: You remind me of someone a man I met in a half-remembered dream. He was possessed of some radical notions. and thus the dialogue with Cobb resumes. At the end when it leads up to that opening scene again, the lines are much different: Saito: Have you come to kill me? I've been waiting for someone Cobb: Someone from a half remembered dream . and there lies a major issue.Mal tells Cobb he can't just live in one rlieaty anymore. So perhaps this one moment that is extremely different can be chalked up to just simple POV? In Pulp Fiction, Tarantino opened with Ringo and Honeybunny robbing the restaurant, (you can hear Jules & Vincent having their little chat before the commotion) and HoneyBunny says her line one way; at the end when Jules and Vincent are having their conversation before Vincent uses the bathroom (you can hear Ringo and HoneyBunny having thier chat before they decide to rob the restaurant) HoneyBunny change says her line a different way, signifying Jules interpreting it one way and Ringo another. Or the entire movie was indeed Cobb constantly stuck in Limbo and desperately trying to work his way out every time, getting closer to accepting his dream world as rlieaty without the guilt of what happened to Mal. He may indeed keep looping into an indefinite stream of alternate situations involving the same characters, leading up to Old Saito, and something changing slightly at that point again. Who knows. This is why Christopher Nolan is the MASTER. The answer most certainly could be anything ..