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(Untitled)

4.1 out of 5 stars 34 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

A fashionable contemporary art gallerist in Chelsea, New York falls for a brooding new music composer in this comic take on the state of contemporary art.

Review

Acutely witty... Ms. Shelton gives a bright screwball performance that recalls the young Diane Keaton. - --The New York Times

A comedy worthy of the best of Woody Allen... (Untitled) wittly skewers the conventions and traditions of the avant-garde scene. - --Roger Ebert

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Adam Goldberg, Eion Bailey, Vinnie Jones
  • Directors: Jonathan Parker
  • Format: Color, Dolby, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    R
    Restricted
  • Studio: Screen Media
  • DVD Release Date: September 21, 2010
  • Run Time: 96 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (34 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003T1KL92
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #114,453 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "(Untitled)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Kevin Killian HALL OF FAME on November 29, 2009
My students at the art school told me to see the movie (they had had free tickets for a local screening for art types, and the writers and directors were there in person to explain it all). My one student Levi was so persuasive that my wife and I went on Thanksgiving weekend as sort of a cultural antidote to the previous evening when we had seen 2012. The theater wasn't exactly packed but the air was filled with howls of laughter, for everything in the movie from the get go is perfectly placed to ensure maximum hilarity. The movie begins with the sort of sight gag that Jacques Tati perfected: morose composer Adam Goldberg arrives at the venue for his performance and is surprised to see the sidewalk outside the box office thronged with hip, excited people. Cut to: bus pulling up; cut to: bus rolling away and no one left on pavement at all--no, one person. Once the concert begins iot's so bad that even Adam's dad can't take it. Right away he rises from his seat and takes the mother with him. (Later, when Adam asks what happened, the mother says, "Your father had to go to the bathroom." "You were gone for forty minutes!") Adam Goldberg isn't the world's most versatile actor, but if you liked him in Entourage playing the egomaniacal cult film director, he does it again here, but with more restraint perhaps.

Madeleine Gray (Marley Shelton) is a tony gallerist who prides herself on showing only what she calls "non-commercial work.
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I get the satire, I really do. I get that they are taking shots at the snobs that go with the flavor of the moment. I get that this is really poking fun at the sheep in the mob. BUT, I also thought it was random and horrible annoying. Adam Goldberg just scowled through the whole thing and most of it I found tedious. The airheaded followers were just too much for me to take. I love "smart" movies (huge West Wing fan) but this just came off as mean and condescending and not very smart....for all those that liked it...god bless you and maybe you saw something I missed but I did not like it at all. All the blurbs on the cover imply that this is some kind of work of art and hysterical??????!!!!!! Nah!
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Little-known film with great performances by all. As an artist, I can vouch for the verite of this cinema. The present-day art market is 99.9% celebrity and 0.1% ripping off talented artists from pre-1964. One thing the film failed to explore is how every successful present-day artist has millionaire parents who sponsor the shows and buy their little darlings' first 200+ works through agents. The film visually referenced some of the most egregious examples from recent decades, but if you aren't knowledgeable about the art market, you won't get a lot of the jokes. Featured are works that sold for >$100,000 <20 years ago but aren't worth more than recycling today. A cautionary romp through the risible world of current tastes.
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Format: DVD
The crisp satire "(Untitled)" is a smart and savage skewering of the art world where taste is dictated by hype and collectable value as opposed to passion or merit. If you've ever been to a perplexing gallery show, one that challenges the conventions of recognizable art, you're likely to delight in the absolutely ridiculously (but sadly believable) exhibits within the film. Combined with some equally obnoxious performance art, this is as spot-on in its mockery as you're likely to see! Appropriately populated with an elitism and an air of intellectual superiority, "(Untitled)" absolutely benefits from its incisive screenplay, talented cast, and a specific viewpoint targeting the criticisms inherent in the contemporary art scene. If you are fascinated by this world, knowledgeable about the state of modern art, or participate as a viewer or collector--this film is an easy recommendation. It has an insider's appeal that is undeniable. However, even if you know little about the topic, the film still boasts an outrageousness you may appreciate.

The film is headlined by an inspired Marley Shelton. I have been familiar with Shelton's work, but she has never been particularly vivid for me. Here, though, she shines with much sexiness and great comedic timing as a ritzy gallerist torn between two brothers. She represents one brother as a commercial venture, selling his paintings to institutional settings. His work, all variations of the same abstract theme, is not avant garde enough for a place in her gallery--but it sure does pay the bills! She is intrigued by his aloof sibling, Adam Goldberg, a rather unpleasant sound artist. Goldberg's work generally produces a riotous cacophony of noise which Shelton finds appealing.
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A great film that keenly displays the contemporary art world and its Technicolor, snub, uptight, and arrogant inhabitants. The film works as a comedy with its goofy and outrages characters and scenarios though thoughtfully displays a wide range of stronger emotions without being predictable and corny like most comedy films that try to these days. There is also a lot of girth to the story and can be looked at as an artist's portrait(if the viewer is willing to risk being the pun of the many jokes included in the film about the aesthetics of such things). If you have ever had a discussion of what is art and what isn't, if you ever found yourself confused by the minimalism or dadaism of an art piece, if you ever yelled at the fat fingers that twiddle at art and the artists these days, if you ever visited the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, this film is a must see.
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