Anton Chigurh & Coen Brothers

Anton Chigurh is the main antagonist of the Cormac McCarthy novel No Country for Old Men and the film of the same name. Joel David Coen (born November 29, 1954) and Ethan Jesse Coen (born September 21, 1957) known together professionally as the Coen brothers, are American filmmakers. 1.0/5

Anton Chigurh Coen Brothers Madison County Javier Bardem Old Men

Anton Chigurh crying at The Bridges of Madison County sounds like a pitch for the new Coen Brothers movie.
Maybe the next F/X TV show based on a Coen Brothers movie should revolve around the exploits of Anton Chigurh
No Country for Old Men directed by Joel Coen and Ethan Coen January 2008 Joel and Ethan Coen often look like moviemakers in search of a movie; as if their perfect film were waiting for them out there and they had to do something while they were looking for it. What else could have driven them to their 2004 remake of the Ealing comedy The Ladykillers? Even if Tom Hanks is funnier in that film than our idea of Tom Hanks ought to allow, he’s not Alec Guinness. And what about Intolerable Cruelty (2003), with George Clooney and Catherine Zeta-Jones, which doesn’t look like a Coen Brothers movie because it doesn’t look as if it was directed by anybody? Still, they can’t be after a single perfect film, since their best work falls into such distinct modes: quirky film noir (Blood Simple, The Man Who Wasn’t There), offbeat comedy (Raising Arizona, The Big Lebowski), mock epic (O Brother, Where Art Thou?). So maybe they are more like prospectors looking for movie gold: any gold, even if it hasn’t got th ...
Anton Chigurh, without doubt, is the most frightening character ever.
No Country for Old Men - I'm still not quite sure how I feel about this one after a week. This is a very good movie. Despite its reputation, I don't think it's a great movie. It is undoubtedly entertaining in the thriller sense. But while it has effective moments dealing with deeper themes like money and the nature of chance and evil, I don't think it entirely connected on the deeper level. I may be biased here because I don't find psychopaths particularly interesting, and this movie is very reliant on one. While I thought Javier Bardem was indisputably brilliant as Anton Chigurh, the character doesn't interest me all that much. People like him shoot almost anybody they come in contact with. That isn't changeable. So even when he deigns to spare someone, I don't care all that much. This movie reminds me, and how could it not, of another Coen Brothers film, Fargo. I think Fargo is a better film, perhaps because while that movie also features an unrepentant psychopath in Gaere "Stop At Pancakes Hou ...
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