Gritt Gritt Gritt Gritt 

HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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HERE GØES A MØVIE
HERE GØES A MØVIE
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Gritt
22 / 09 / 2021
00:00-23:59
Director Itonje Søimer Guttormsen
Country Norway
Genre fiction
Year 2021
Age 16+
10 BYN
The young Norwegian Gritt (Birgitte Larsen from "The Bothersome Man") has a nervous look, skinny arms, and endless creative ambitions: the girl calls herself an artist who is engaged in "development of rituals." She is going to stage a large-scale theatrical performance entitled "White Inflammation" — with sharp criticism of indifferent wealthy Scandinavia and pretension for the funeral of capitalism and patriarchy. After Gritt's application for a grant gets rejected due to her lack of production experience, the heroine begins to intrude Oslo theater crowd, steal others’ ideas, deceive people, and increasingly lose touch with reality. Is all this happening because of her blatant mediocrity or underestimated talent, on the contrary? The viewer will have to decide.
Director Itonje Søimer Guttormsen immerses us in a whirlpool of the creative everyday life of the protagonist with the help of an energetic hand-held camera, pulsating film image inserts, and suspense-mongering music by Eric Junggren, a veteran of Norwegian heavy metal. The outstanding Polish editor Michal Leszczyłowski, who worked with Andrei Tarkovsky, was also responsible for the precisely sustained rhythm of the picture.
"Gritt" is partially filmed at the intersection of fiction and documentary films: on the way of the main character, there are prominent representatives of the Norwegian cultural scene, who play themselves.
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play
Gritt
2021 • fiction • Norway
22/09/21
online
10 BYN / 16+
Itonje Søimer Guttormsen
Director
The young Norwegian Gritt (Birgitte Larsen from "The Bothersome Man") has a nervous look, skinny arms, and endless creative ambitions: the girl calls herself an artist who is engaged in "development of rituals." She is going to stage a large-scale theatrical performance entitled "White Inflammation" — with sharp criticism of indifferent wealthy Scandinavia and pretension for the funeral of capitalism and patriarchy. After Gritt's application for a grant gets rejected due to her lack of production experience, the heroine begins to intrude Oslo theater crowd, steal others’ ideas, deceive people, and increasingly lose touch with reality. Is all this happening because of her blatant mediocrity or underestimated talent, on the contrary? The viewer will have to decide.
Director Itonje Søimer Guttormsen immerses us in a whirlpool of the creative everyday life of the protagonist with the help of an energetic hand-held camera, pulsating film image inserts, and suspense-mongering music by Eric Junggren, a veteran of Norwegian heavy metal. The outstanding Polish editor Michal Leszczyłowski, who worked with Andrei Tarkovsky, was also responsible for the precisely sustained rhythm of the picture.
"Gritt" is partially filmed at the intersection of fiction and documentary films: on the way of the main character, there are prominent representatives of the Norwegian cultural scene, who play themselves.
The young Norwegian Gritt (Birgitte Larsen from "The Bothersome Man") has a nervous look, skinny arms, and endless creative ambitions: the girl calls herself an artist who is engaged in "development of rituals." She is going to stage a large-scale theatrical performance entitled "White Inflammation" — with sharp criticism of indifferent wealthy Scandinavia and pretension for the funeral of capitalism and patriarchy. After Gritt's application for a grant gets rejected due to her lack of production experience, the heroine begins to intrude Oslo theater crowd, steal others’ ideas, deceive people, and increasingly lose touch with reality. Is all this happening because of her blatant mediocrity or underestimated talent, on the contrary? The viewer will have to decide.
Director Itonje Søimer Guttormsen immerses us in a whirlpool of the creative everyday life of the protagonist with the help of an energetic hand-held camera, pulsating film image inserts, and suspense-mongering music by Eric Junggren, a veteran of Norwegian heavy metal. The outstanding Polish editor Michal Leszczyłowski, who worked with Andrei Tarkovsky, was also responsible for the precisely sustained rhythm of the picture.
"Gritt" is partially filmed at the intersection of fiction and documentary films: on the way of the main character, there are prominent representatives of the Norwegian cultural scene, who play themselves.