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Movie Review: THE FUTURE: Noam Kaplan’s interesting film is short but heavy on fascinating and complex themes [Tribeca 2023]

Samar Qupty Reymonde Ansellem The future

Review of the future

The Future (2023) Movie review FROM 22nd Annual Tribeca Film FestivalOR movie written and directed by Noam Kaplan and playing Raymond Amsallem, Samar Kupty, Aviva Ger, Salwa Nakkara AND Dar Zuzovsky.

Some films are so original that viewers can sit back and wonder how the director came up with this idea. In Noam Kaplan’s emotionally complex drama, The future, audiences will be captivated by the two central performances in the picture from Reymonde Amsallem and Samar Qupty as two very different women who learn they may have more in common than they first thought even though they are on completely opposite ends of the spectrum. Amsallem has the most difficult role because she plays an older character (Dr. Nurit Bloch) who thought she had an understanding of what she was doing in her life until her interaction with Qupty’s much younger character, Yaffa, proves him wrong. This still does not detract from Qupty’s outstanding performance.

Dr. Bloch spends her life trusting algorithms in her life. When she meets the Palestinian student Yaffa (who has no doubt killed the Israeli head of Space and Tourism), her theories in life seem to be disproved. This shouldn’t have happened. Yaffa’s actions should have been foreseen before they happened and stopped. However, in Kaplan’s film, things are not black and white and complexity permeates the entire story line.

Bloch and Yaffa have some tense scenes together as Bloch asks Yaffa how he got the man he killed out. Yaffa replays the scenario to Bloch, but the latter is still confused by the turn of events. This premise has a very interesting backstory which is slowly revealed to the viewer bit by bit.

Integrated into the story is the theme of a spaceship called “Hope” going to the moon. Bloch is interested in developments on how this will happen. More personally, though, Bloch has a surrogate she was looking for to deliver her baby. That replacement is called Maor, and he’s played quite well by Dar Zuzovsky in a hopeful yet naïve way that challenges Bloch’s character tremendously.

Mother-daughter bonds are explored in The future and, at times, Bloch could be seen as a mother figure to Yaffa. Their on-screen dynamic is the stuff some of film’s best character interactions are made of. Yaffa challenges Bloch to see things differently and realize that certain ways of thinking are impossible to sustain in today’s world. Things may or may not happen for a reason, but the “future” is something that has no predetermined method of prediction. The future is as complex as the past and the present. Bloch’s interaction with her mother is curious to watch and, without giving too much away, speaks volumes about how these two characters see the world. Their relationship is explored with great precision. The most interesting aspect of the film is that Bloch is expected to have a female daughter, which would continue and possibly change the mother-daughter dynamic in the family if the child actually materializes.

Although Bloch and Yaffa are different in age, their views on life complement each other in profound ways that make it impossible to look away from the film. While the film’s themes are thought-provoking and in some respects groundbreaking, the film has some flaws. The last few minutes of the film become very difficult to watch as the film reveals some disturbing information that may be a bit disturbing for the viewers. Still, it’s a must watch because of the tension created by the performances of Amsallem and Qupty, who play off each other like masters of the acting game. Zuzovksy captures her character’s mannerisms to a tee in another important performance.

Amsallem’s shocking performance as Bloch is unique because, at first, she portrays the character as a bookish woman who has incredible knowledge of how the world works, but after her interaction with Yaffa, her entire perspective seems to have changed. somehow. The future it’s the kind of movie that can completely captivate an audience even if it’s not perfect. However, coming in at less than 80 minutes, there is a great need to reveal even more depth about the overall premise of this film. This is the perfect film to remake on a bigger budget, but it stands apart as a powerful piece of independent filmmaking. Noam Kaplan is officially on the map as a director to watch thanks to the ambitious and successful film that it is The future.


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