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Interior Design Movies to Watch


Excellent interior designs can evoke feelings of warmth and coziness, which makes these movies must-watch for anyone interested in interior design.  Key facts on how to redo countertops without replacing.

Films can also help reduce stress. A good movie can change how you view life and bolster mental well-being.

1. Amelie

Amelie (2001 French film), which received rave reviews in France but missed Cannes Film Festival eligibility, continues to find audiences worldwide. This story of a waitress seeking refuge from loneliness by providing small favors for others has enthralled millions worldwide.

Amelie’s adventures take her to several fascinating locales, from Canal Saint-Martin and a train station resembling Gare de l’Est (where Amelie meets Nino) to an industrial estate where Amelie meets Nino herself. Since its release, tourists and film lovers have sought locations related to Amelie’s film.

2. The Grand Budapest Hotel

Wes Anderson has created yet another complex world with The Grand Budapest Hotel. Set against an opulent European setting that feels like fairy tale fodder and featuring his signature shaggy-dog plotline with laughs and energy galore, Anderson’s latest film stands up well against Rushmore as Anderson’s finest work date.

Adam Stockhausen, the production designer on Anderson films Darjeeling Limited and Moonrise Kingdom, helped craft dream accommodations for Zubrowka. Inspired by Karlovy Vary’s pastel-painted Grandhotel Pupp, Stockhausen designed the film’s exquisite sets, painted tangerine, pistachio green, and vibrant yellow ochre hues.

The Grand Budapest Hotel is an emotionally captivating picaresque that pays a moving ode to friendship and the grandeur of an earlier age. The perfect story pacing and structure, beautiful cinematography, and meticulous production design create the impression that this was done out of pure passion and dedication.

3. Only Lovers Left Alive

Jim Jarmusch’s latest indie flick, Only Lovers Left Alive, follows two vampire lovers who have lived together for centuries and their reunion in Detroit for an unforgettable evening date.

Digitally shot for the first time, this film is a glorious, slow-burn celebration of art and music that looks beyond sexuality towards eternity and living a long life of loving relationships.

Tom Hiddleston and Tilda Swinton excel as Adam and Eve, an ageless couple devoted to music who share an undying attraction for each other. Their scenes together are animated by an exuberant sensuality that pervades every scene they share – creating an aura of sensuality throughout the film.

4. The Talented Mr. Ripley

Ripley, the protagonist in Patricia Highsmith’s novel, is an expert con artist capable of manipulating people to avoid justice while at the same time acting from his conscience and making quick money.

Based on this classic novel, director Anthony Minghella crafted an incredible film about life’s luxurious excess and potential deceptions. This timeless piece of cinematic history stands the test of time.

Tom Ripley (Matt Damon), an impoverished New York nerd struggling to make ends meet, is mistaken for one of Dickie Greenleaf’s (Jude Law) classmates from Princeton by Dickie’s wealthy father – an ambitious shipbuilder desperate for help finding him and offering Tom some cash as payment in return for finding Dickie for him.

5. Down With Love

Down With Love is an amusing, endearing homage to Doris Day and Rock Hudson sex comedies from the early 1960s, providing some much-needed light entertainment during a season that too often features inferior sequels or overly ambitious epics.

Renee Zellweger stars as Barbara Novak, a brave author who encourages women to avoid pursuing romantic Love and marriage in favor of experiencing sexual pleasure without commitment. After her book became popular among readers, world-famous journalist Catcher Block (Ewan McGregor) leveraged celebrity status to expose Barbara Novak.

Peyton Reed fails to elevate this film beyond cheap laughs with its superficial recreation of Day/Hudson films that fail to provide much suspense or depth of character development. The script and cast are well written, as is director Peyton Reed’s direction; unfortunately, the latter can’t find anything beyond simple comic relief in terms of subtle or sophisticated comedy satire that could elevate this production further.

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