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On the DVD
Criterion's DVD release of Clean, Shaven is far superior to Fox Lorber's DVD release from 2000. In addition to an all-new, high-definition digital transfer supervised and approved by director Lodge Kerrigan, the DVD also includes a feature-length commentary/interview between Kerrigan and fellow director Steven Soderbergh, who became fast friends and colleagues after they met at the 1994 Sundance Film Festival. An astute interviewer in his own right, Soderbergh (who served as an executive producer of Kerrigan's 2004 film Keane) grills Kerrigan on all aspects of the making of Clean, Shaven and the various circumstances that directors must be prepared to deal with, from working with children to creatively accommodating the limitations of a "no-budget" production. Film critic Michael Atkinson contributes an audio-visual essay titled "A Subjective Assault," focusing specifically on Kerrigan's highly effective use of sound to convey the symptoms and disorienting reality of schizophrenia, and how this innovative soundtrack plays into the film's overall audio-visual strategy. Also included are eight segments of the film's original soundtrack, downloadable as MP3 files, and a booklet essay on the film by film critic Dennis Lim. --Jeff Shannon
I see a lot of movies and few of them, even the great ones, I want to watch again right away.
Lodge Kerrigan's small film employs great technical prowess to put you into the unsettling mindset of its lead character, played by Peter Greene.
Peter Greene's portrayal of Peter Winter, a paranoid schizophrenic man, is heartbreaking and harrowing.
Slow paced but necessary I suppose, given the nature of the main character's mental illness. The antagonist is a cop trying to solve several child murders in the area, and is... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Joshua
I am a professional counselor. I appreciated the graphic (though disturbing) content of this video. Read morePublished 9 months ago by Ed Kozeny
A guy has mental problems, goes to stay with his mother, and acts sullenly for about an hour and a half. Where's the drama? Where's the humor? Where's the suspense? Read morePublished 16 months ago by R.K.
Lodge Kerrigan made a demolishing study about the schizophrenia around the figure of a very disturbed man n his early thirties who had a beautiful girl of ten years old. Read morePublished on January 6, 2012 by Hiram Gomez Pardo
Three and a half stars actually. Interesting choice for Criterion. The mood is similar to "Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer" but thats where similarity ends. Read morePublished on November 15, 2010 by TelegramSam
Had to purchase this book for a college course. I thought it was morbid and at first was a bit confused. Read morePublished on September 21, 2010 by R. M. GONZALEZ
This indie film about a schizophrenic man just released from a mental institution who goes looking for his daughter is powerful and raises multiple issues - that of our treatment... Read morePublished on December 21, 2009 by Jack M. Walter
I was already fascinated with Peter Greene, so in checking out his filmography I came across this film. Read morePublished on January 27, 2009 by Heather Clark
This film is very intense and 79 minutes is about what I could take of it! We follow Peter (played by Peter Greene), a man with some kind of schizophrenia and parts of the film is... Read morePublished on September 30, 2008 by MarkusG