Memento Movie | Memento Full Movie | 2000


Cast (in credits order) verified as complete  

Guy PearceGuy Pearce...Leonard
Carrie-Anne MossCarrie-Anne Moss...Natalie
Joe PantolianoJoe Pantoliano...Teddy
Mark Boone JuniorMark Boone Junior...Burt
Russ FegaRuss Fega...Waiter
Jorja FoxJorja Fox...Leonard's Wife
Stephen TobolowskyStephen Tobolowsky...Sammy Jankis
Harriet Sansom HarrisHarriet Sansom Harris...Mrs. Jankis
Thomas LennonThomas Lennon...Doctor
Callum Keith RennieCallum Keith Rennie...Dodd
Kimberly CampbellKimberly Campbell...Blonde
Marianne MuellerleileMarianne Muellerleile...Tattooist
Larry HoldenLarry Holden...Jimmy

Memento Movie Trailer

Memento (2000) Trailer #1 | Movieclips Classic Trailers

🎥 MEMENTO (2000) | Full Movie Trailer in HD | 1080p

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Memento Movie Description

In Memento Movie Christopher Nolan's "Memento Movie" is a truly rare and extraordinary feat in modern filmmaking in that it manages to be new, fresh, hip, and exciting without exhausting its audience—unless you want to participate in this film. and actively analyze mysterious details.

If that's the case, then this is definitely not the kind of movie you should be watching. On the other hand, if you are open-minded, creative and alert, you will definitely appreciate and get the most out of it. 

"Memento Movie" is an old-fashioned "film noir"-type suspense thriller with an interesting, simple twist: framing the entire film with a style that reflects the protagonist's own mental state while allowing impoverished audiences to understand their own. also gives perspective.

It is filmed and edited in such a way that it is presented chronologically backwards (with two initially distinct, parallel storylines - the main one, shot in color, is chronologically backwards which interacts with scenes from the other story, is filmed like a documentary, shot in black and white, and mostly takes place inside a motel room in which the main character narrates his situation. 

talks about effects, etc.) While the average viewer may already be put off by such a complex, confusing format, it's a very basic premise that's well worth the struggle to figure out.

The acting is solid across the board, as is the writing, directing, etc., but special kudos should go to the very talented editor, Dodi Dorn, who managed to put all these pieces together and put them into a smooth, healthy look. helped to flow. Not easy to draw by the way.

One of the most "memorable" (sorry, couldn't help slipping in a bad joke) movies, "Memento Movie" is an instant classic due to its phenomenal narrative style and impressive dramatic undertones. 

For those troubled moviegoers who want something to keep them awake, interested and constantly thinking, there can be no better option than this movie.

To lose one's memory would be to get close to one of the worst experiences one can suffer. In the movie 'Memento Movie' we get to see how bad it is to suffer from short term memory loss. It also gives us an opportunity to see to what extent a patient with this type of disease will remember what is most important to him. 

In the vanity of Pulp Fiction, Memento Movie is a movie that has to be seen to be believed. It is no surprise that the film is so popular with the film going public around the world.

Leonard Shelby wears expensive, tailored suits, drives a late model Jaguar sedan, but lives in cheap, anonymous motels, paying for with a hefty pile of cash. 

Although he looks like a successful businessman, his only job is a quest for vengeance: to track down and punish the man who raped and murdered his wife. 

The difficulty in tracing his wife's killer is compounded by the fact that Leonard suffers from a rare, incurable disease called amnesia. Although he can remember details of his life before the 'accident', Leonard does not remember what happened fifteen minutes earlier, where he is, where he is going, or why.

Christopher Nolan has made a great (but confusing) movie. His style of directing and editing 'Memento Film' is quite unique, as no film has been made so well before. The story being told in a backward type of motion makes the audience think about what they are watching. 

It also makes the audience feel for a boy like Leonard, whose condition only gets worse as the film progresses. I'm almost 100% sure that Nolan and his brother Jonathan built this story into the realization that it was confusing. 

Nolan has also cleverly used black and white and then color shots. In my opinion, variations are used in these shots, so it confuses the audience even more.

Guy Pearce's role in 'Memento Film' shows me why he's so successful in Hollywood today. Pearce plays Leonard Shelby, who is on the hunt for his wife's killer. The only problem is that Shelby suffers from 'anterior-grade amnesia', a disease that cannot be treated. 

With “Lenny,” I think the audience is faced with partly the same situation as he does, and partly not, as we can remember what happened in the present.

Other main stars of Memento Film include corrupt soldier 'Teddy' (Joe Pantoliano). A friend said of Pantoliano's performance in Memento Full Movie, "He was perfect for the role of 'Teddy', as he turns out to be the mysterious bad guy." I could not agree more. 

It also stars Natalie (Carrie-Anne Moss) who is a lot like Teddy in her own way. What these characters have in common is the way they use Leonard's position to take advantage of their circumstances.

Other characters include Sammy Jenkis (Stephen Tobolowski), a victim we learn about from an old case when Leonard Shelby was an insurance investigator. 

Another charming character is Leonard's wife, Katherine (CSI's Jorja Fox). Although we don't hear him say much, he's an important part of this most confusing story. Add in the funny role of Burt (Mark Boone Jr.), 

the motel clerk who openly admits to Lenny that he's snatching her away by giving him two rooms, but won't remember it happening anyway.

Yet somehow none of the characters in 'Memento Film' realize that they are in a time in reverse. I'm sure many actors must have read their scripts multiple times to understand what was happening from a cinematic point of view. 

But from the prospect of acting, it would have been an easy experience to be a part of. Memento Film also has some interesting tools for storytelling. 

The way Leonard notes tries to remember things in the present and future through tattoos and photographs, making them an important element within the film. Without them our hero would not be able to remember anything.

Nonetheless, memory is the most important element in this film, because without it, people feel confused, isolated and abused, which is what happens to our protagonist Leonard. As Lenny mentions early in the film, "The memory is unbelievable... the memory isn't perfect. It's not even that good. 

Ask the police; eyewitness testimony is unreliable... the memory is the size of a room or a car." can change color. . It is an interpretation, not a record. 

Memories can be changed or distorted, and they are irrelevant if you have the facts." But it is ironic that Leonard is the one who describes 'Memento Full Movie' when his memories and recollections of events are inaccurate and blurry. There are some strong scenes in 'Memento' as well. 

The one that 'remains on my mind the most' is the one where Natalie abuses Leonard, calls his dead wife a 'whore', smartly sniffs 'that you won't even remember what I said'.

So, if you watch this movie and it confuses you the first time or even the second time around, I can assure you that how you feel is confused. If you hate watching 'Memento Full Movie' as Christopher Nolan intended, all I can recommend is that you grab the DVD and watch it in chronological order, as it will really help you. 

The memento Full Movie also reflects how much 'mental disease' patients can be exploited by healthy people and how long sick patients will have to go to try to keep them 'attentive'. Also, if a film makes you think, somehow it has managed to do something that many films don't - make you think. 

Cinematic experiences like these are what we need to cherish for a lifetime, as they are few and far between. Memento Full Movie is one such experience.

Christopher Nolan has always impressed me as a very talented filmmaker, and most of his films are ones that have influenced me immensely. 

Even the meager effort, where his ambition may get in the way, is a good deal to be admired. His films are technically crafted, and are often entertaining and thought-provoking, also knowing how to get good performances from talented actors.

'Memento Full Movie' wasn't his first film, having directed 1998's 'Following', but several films brought him fame and caught the attention of the world. Can't disagree, and also that not only is 'Memento Movie' his first major success, but it has got my vote as his best film after seventeen years. 

This makes it hard to think about what's actually happening, which is important in a movie where a lot of concentration is required, without you being treated like you're a nerd or an idiot. This is also one of the few Nolan movies where it was hard to fault anything.

As always with Nolan, Memento Movie is a great film. The cinematography is slick and production values ​​in general are suitably gritty and audacious, with some scenes reminiscent of film noir (as a fan of film noir that was great to watch). 

David Jullan's synthesized (something that may have sounded daunting but actually adds a lot to the atmosphere) score makes very clever and dynamic use of different sounds, oppression, yearning, loneliness and loss, but also uplifts the vibe. Affects, the feeling of being lost is being completely captured.

Nolan directs impeccably, never letting his ambition get in the way of storytelling, while the script is smart, thought-provoking and complex without trying too hard and with respect to the audience.

 Deliberate pacing is taut, and length, after seeing some later attempts that suffer from over-length and over-ambition ("Interstellar"), were the norm.

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