WICKER PARK WICKER PARK by Tom McCurrie WICKER PARK is one strange movie -- as it gets better it gets worse. Propresenter 5 Crack Keygen Online there. (Warning: Spoilers Ahead!) Written by Brandon Boyce and based on the 1996 French film L'APPARTEMENT, WICKER PARK is a romantic mystery about a young Chicagoan (Josh Hartnett) haunted by the sudden disappearance of his girlfriend (the very blond Diane Kruger) two years previous. After catching a glimpse of what he thinks is his long-lost paramour, Hartnett tracks her down to an apartment. And inside that apartment is a woman who has the same name as his old flame, but looks absolutely nothing like her (dark-haired Rose Byrne). Of course, this doesn't stop Hartnett from bedding her in record time. Then things start to get really weird. Now I'm a fan of WICKER PARK's director, Paul McGuigan -- he did the stylish gangland drama GANGSTER NO.
Then the script delivers a major twist, and that raises the bar a bit. A good spin on the ol' FATAL ATTRACTION concept, freshening the story and pulling it up from the Court TV ghetto by its bootstraps. At this point there are so many contrivances that whatever positives the twist gave the script have been neutralized. Dolby Digital 5.1 Sound Test Download there.
1 (2000) with Paul Bettany and Malcolm McDowell a few years back. And McGuigan certainly lays on the style here: we got freeze frames, frames that split into shards and even frames that are just, you know, frames. Unfortunately, McGuigan's energetic helming doesn't quite overcome the charisma-free performances of Hartnett and Kruger; this pair generates as much sexual chemistry and two somnambulists bumping into each other on the way to the bathroom. Rose Byrne's heartfelt turn as the mysterious 'new' girlfriend comes off much better. But the key to WICKER PARK's success, and failure, is its screenplay. The first half of the film, where Hartnett obsessively hunts down his ex and finds another woman in her place, is intriguing enough, like a Court TV thriller with better production values.