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By the end of the film characters feel like real people that we may intimately know.
It is a deep, meditative, spellbinding work, a work of a great film artist that deserves to be mentioned in the same breath as Kubrick and Tarkovsky.
These men promise a new life for the people by moving them to a new village where better work can be found.
One of the greatest contemporary films by Bela Tarr, a master film director, based on book by Laszlo Krasznahorkai with score and acting by Vígh Mihály and many other... Read morePublished 4 days ago by ttacs
SÁTÁNTAGÓ is a 1992 film by Béla Tarr that takes the Hungarian director's characteristic style to the extreme: this black and white production, based on... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Christopher Culver
Over 7 hours long, in Hungarian, with only about 150 edits meaning each shot is up to 15 min long, and ending where an obese doctor boards himself up in his room into complete... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Dan Harlow
There are two DVD editions available for this 1994 masterpiece by Béla Tarr (born 21 July 1955 in Pécs, Hungary), shot at his very peak of creativity. Read morePublished on October 31, 2012 by Y.P.
You don't see cinema until you see "Satantango". An astonishing piece of art, in wich you can find the composition and sensibility of an artist in every single take. Read morePublished on June 24, 2011 by Sebastián Bronico
Just as in the other reviews, I read the not-so-perfect comment on dvdbeaver.
There is a release by MOKÉP-PANNÓNIA in 2009. Read more
Sátántangó opens to a languid, insidiously ironic shot of cattle traversing the muddy field of a near desolate, neglected communal farm in rural Hungary, as... Read morePublished on January 6, 2010 by Le_Samourai
In 1994, Hungarian filmmaker Bela Tarr released a seven hour black and white film called Satantango (Satan's Tango in English) that presented a conundrum for both the purveyors of... Read morePublished on July 29, 2009 by Cosmoetica