The debut of Dorthe Schaffan's director celebrates women's relationship and is a great thoughtful, well-intentioned film.
Everything feels thoroughly crafted – from cast to opulent to lush settings and flawless costumes, and from the emotional musical score of Don McGlashan. The enthralled love and care are visible on the screen, and it is a pleasure to see all the aspects of cinema that unite so much.
Jennifer Ward-Lealand is totally in love with composer Darcy, who has a synthesis, which means that when she plays music notes, she sees the color. When these colors start to change, Darcy knows that something happens to her uniquely controlled brain, surpassing synesthesia, giving him reason to evaluate her life and relationships.
Upon reaching the daughter of Zoya (Emily Campbell), Darcy embodies wedding planning as a means to change their complex relationships. To ensure that Darcy does not go beyond the trademark, there are two dear friends Sila (Goeretti Chadwick) and Sarah (Theresa Healey).
Together they are the Darcy family – educative and honest, they know him, and she knows herself. It is refreshing to see the mature story of mother-and-female relationships; but also men play their role in helping to reconcile and recognize the means when Darcy looks for understanding and answers. They are also lovers.
Which leads to Ward-Lealand's activities. Laminar, safe and thrilling, it's also voluptuous. And she is not alone, or we say, after the 20th century, an actress with a sexually persuasive character, Healey also makes her mark.
Vermilion has grown into a movie. It does not feel the need to erase everything; Rather, it encourages viewers to participate and shape their ideas about characters and their relationships. It should not surprise those who prefer the lighter Kiwi comedy we are familiar with, but those who appreciate yet another degree of complexity, and genteel pacing is a movie savior.
Jennifer Ward-Lealand, Theresa Healey
A thoughtful view of the most discerning movie lovers