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65. Parasite; movie review

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Title : 65. Parasite; movie review
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Cert 15
132 mins
BBFC advice: Contains strong bloody violence, language, sex, sex references

Ok, it's only February but I reckon watching a screening of Parasite which finished at 12.50am, knowing we had a taxi booked for our winter hols at 6.30am, is a demonstration of commitment.
I wanted to see Bong Joon-ho's Oscar-nominated movie before the Academy Award winners were announced.
It certainly warranted high acclaim but did it deserve to be named best picture? Not in my opinion - considering it was up against the incredible 1917.
But what do I know compared to the esteemed judges of the Academy of Motion Picture, Arts and Sciences?
Parasite is a beautifully constructed black comedy which kept me guessing right up to its last moments.
Sure, there are great performances and sublime direction but the writing is its most stand-out feature. I certainly do not quibble over its  Orginal Screenplay Oscar.
Joon-ho's film focuses on The Kims - an unemployed family-of-four who bemoan their luck while festering in a cramped basement apartment.
The quartet all like a drink and whenever they come into a bit of money they race each other to the bottom of a bottle.
However, their lives change when the son (Choi Woo-shik) has the opportunity of being a stand-in English teacher for the teenage daughter (Jeong Ji-so) of a very rich family.
Indeed, such is their wealth, he sees opportunities for his mum (Chang Hyae-jin), father (Song Kang-ho) and sister (Park So-dam ) to join the gravy train.
Central to the movie is how the family try to exploit their good fortune and the holes that they dig for themselves.
All four Kims have negative quirks but turn out to be expert at pulling together their various talents in their quest for wealth.
Meanwhile, my favourite character is the eccentric rich mum (Cho Yeo-jeong) who is sinking under the pressure from her husband (Lee Sun-kyun), children and even her bossy housekeeper (Lee Jung-eun).
I have been deliberately vague about the premise because there are surprises and I have no desire to ruin the film for anyone.
That's because, however many reservations I have about it winning Best Picture and Best Director Oscars, it is still original, compelling and even thought-provoking.

Reasons to watch: It's the Oscar winner, innit?
Reasons to avoid: Some tough violence

Laughs: Chuckles for me but louder laughs from other cinema-goers
Jumps: One
Vomit: Yes
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 9/10

Did you know? Bong Joon-ho worked as a tutor for a wealthy family when he was in college and often felt like he was "spying" on them.

The final word. Boon Joon-ho: "Korea, on the surface, seems like a very rich and glamorous country now, with K-pop, high-speed internet and IT technology but the relative wealth between rich and poor is widening. The younger generation, in particular, feels a lot of despair.” The Guardian

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