Blame (2017) Fuld Film Online Free
Director: Quinn Shephard
Writers: Quinn Shephard, Laurie Shephard
Stars: Trieste Kelly Dunn, Chris Messina, Nadia Alexander
Chris Messina stars as a substitute drama teacher whose taboo relationship with an unstable student (Quinn Shephard) strikes a nerve in her jealous classmate (Nadia Alexander), sparking a vengeful chain of events within their suburban high school that draws parallels to Arthur Miller’s ‘The Crucible’.
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Though I wouldn’t call this my genre, Blame turned out to be downright spellbinding. I saw this at the Tribeca Film Festival, where there was plenty of hubbub about the movie and youthful writer/actress/director Quinn Shepherd. I hoped to be entertained, but instead was mesmerized completely. This movie would have worked just at the level of a great ensemble acting piece, because every one of Blame’s actors and actresses was spot on. Somehow these high school characters and their teacher all achieved that mixture of good and evil, or at least evil and charisma, that marks a complete portrayal. The movie was great just as a high school drama, with steamy basement partying and cheerleader slow-mo scenes, and was completely compelling as a “forbidden fruit” student/teacher story where no-one is actually to blame. But the additional genius here is the play within a play, where scenes from The Crucible are brought to life in cool and artful ways in a New Jersey auditorium. There’s plenty going on here, beyond entertaining from start to finish–go see it.
Everything conspired in this movie to surprise, provoke, and delight me. Camera work, directing, acting, writing – subject matter. Blame featured a tight, tense and amusing ensemble cast of young startling talent directed ably with a firm but light collaborative touch that let the actors be real, loose, funny and smart. This movie artfully transcended the possibility of cliché to become archetypal. While Blame might seem to be relevant only to current and recent high school students, its appeal transcends age limitations. I, class of 1977, was transported to the urgency of everyday and every issue in my life at a public high school. This mood, every moment, and the beauty of youth was masterfully captured by the cinematographer. The pearl in this movie, because of the deft skill of every contributor, is that there is no Blame assigned – causality, maybe, but no shame. Life is complicated. And then there’s the fact that Quinn Shephard co-wrote (with her Mother), directed, produced, starred in and edited this impressive first work — without dominating the viewer’s experience with her ego. Few can achieve that in any endeavor. How lucky we movie- lovers are to be able to look forward to her career. I personally hope to see Ms. Shephard work with this same cast again. There was magic in it. I will watch for her next project.
I love this movie! It’s full of twists and turns, and you won’t catch your breath until after the credits roll. It’s so refreshing to see real teenagers depicted on screen. Each of the characters are interesting and realistic. The best part of the movie is that it’s told from the perspective of teenage girls. You become incredibly invested in the girls’ drama and find yourself constantly questioning your own morals. The film had a masterful way of slipping incidents past its audience that in any other setting would be inappropriate.