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398. Sometimes Always Never; movie review

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Title : 398. Sometimes Always Never; movie review
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Cert 12A
91 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate sex references, language

We're now at the stage of hurriedly trying to mop up any films I can before the end of what has been the poorest year of film-watching in the last nine.
And by that, I mean quality of movies and my efforts to see them. Maybe I have been lacking in inspiration.
Anyway, a weekend in Shrewsbury gave me the chance of sitting in the passenger seat of Mrs W's car and watching the iTunes version of Carl Hunter's unusual reflection on love and loss, Sometimes Always Never.
It stars Bill Nighy as a Liverpudlian tailor who drives to a mortuary after reports that the body of his missing son has been found.
He is accompanied by his other son (Sam Riley) with whom, he has an awkward relationship.
However, what they do have in common is a love of Scrabble which they both play with gusto and vocabularies of which Shakespeare would have been proud.
Indeed, while they are away they stay in a hotel and an ill-at-ease couple (Jenny Agutter and Tim McInnerny) make the mistake of suggesting a game.
Sometimes Always Never is a strange film with Nighy portraying his character as monotone set against a quirky backdrop (for example, car journeys very obviously and deliberately have the background running behind a stationary vehicle).
The constant references to the importance of Scrabble are also quite weird. Basically, it is seen as a barometer for life.
Indeed, his obsession with it prompts the impression that the tailor is on the autistic spectrum.
Despite these oddities, Hunter's movie has an allure - questioning how families would react if missing kin is never found and how new love could possibly blossom?
And yet it does - in the form of the innocent teenage crush of the tailor's grandson (Louis Healy) and a schoolmate (Ella-Grace Gregoire).
And thus another piece of the puzzle is put into place.
Sometimes Always Never deserves praise for its originality and experimental pacing. Unfortunately, its monotone didn't resonate with me and, while I found it interesting, I doubt it will live too long in the memory.

Reasons to watch: Very thoughtful piece about love and loss
Reasons to avoid: Will be much too slow for some

Laughs: Two
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 6/10

Did you know? Bill Nighy has Dupuytren's contracture, a hereditary condition which can, depending on the condition's severity, causes one or more fingers to bend into the palm

Final Word. Carl Hunter: "What I wanted to do was get across that the family are trapped in the past, because of grief. Although it’s a contemporary film it’s designed to make you think ‘oh, is this set in the past?’ 
So the look of the film is one big visual metaphor to suggest that the family is trapped in its history – and until they’ve solved this issue, they can’t move forward." Get Into This

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