‘Gone Girl’ – marriage is the grave of love? (Part 3)

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After many years of “struggling” with acting from the role of Bondgirl in Die Another Day since 2002, Rosamund Pike has really found a worthy role for his persistent efforts.

Meanwhile, the role of Nick, which is measured and shoemaker for Ben Affleck, his personality is somewhat lighter than Nick in the novel. However, director Argo’s appearance is perfectly suited to the role of a husband who seems to be “hated by the whole of America” ​​(words of Sharon Schieber’s character in the film). Ben Affleck is very successful as a director, but as an actor, he doesn’t have many fans and is often underrated for his facial expressions. But with Gone Girl, Ben Affleck himself showed a change in acting.

Gone Girl’s supporting cast also contributes significantly to creating a complete and attractive atmosphere and narrative for the movie version. It is noteworthy that the emergence of the current Polish-British model – Emily Ratajkowski. The beauty was born in 1991 as Nick’s secret lover.

Nick and Amy are like many other men and women in the world. They meet, feel attracted to each other, love each other passionately, passionately and decide to marry. But married life is not as dreamlike when both are challenged by selfishness, materialism, violence, fidelity and loneliness. Amy even wrote in her diary, “I sometimes feel like I could disappear at any moment.”

From a seemingly very familiar problem and nothing new in modern marriages, female writer Gillian Flynn has created a scary story, hitting the reality of the couple. Young husband, especially the mentality of wives. After that, David Fincher knew how to turn these words and words into haunting and convincing images. The ending may be a bit hard to believe for some audiences, but overall, Gone Girl is still a work with all the attractive and authentic elements that those who have been living in marriage can find empathy.