Call Me by Your Name [dt./OV]. ()2 Std. 11 MinX-Ray Es ist der Sommer in Italien und Elio (Chalamet), ein frühreifer Jähriger, verbringt. Call Me By Your Name. Italien, Frankreich, Brasilien, USA Der jährige Elio verbringt den Sommer mit seinen Bildungsbürger-Eltern in Norditalien und. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Call Me By Your Name«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen!
Call Me By Your Name Atlantic Books
Der jährige Elio Perlman verbringt den Sommer mit seinen Eltern in einer Villa Norditalien. Dort gibt es nicht viel zu tun und der Jugendliche langweilt sich zu Tode. Das ändert sich, als der amerikanische Assistent seines Vaters in das. Call Me by Your Name ist ein Spielfilm von Luca Guadagnino aus dem Jahr . Das romantische Drama basiert auf dem erschienenen gleichnamigen. Call Me by Your Name [dt./OV]. ()2 Std. 11 MinX-Ray Es ist der Sommer in Italien und Elio (Chalamet), ein frühreifer Jähriger, verbringt. mak-books.eu - Kaufen Sie Call me by your name günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Call Me By Your Name«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Call Me by Your Name«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! "Call Me By Your Name" ist ein neuer Liebesfilmklassiker: Wie sich zwei junge Männer im Sommer in der Lombardei ineinander.
Jetzt online bestellen! Heimlieferung oder in Filiale: Call Me By Your Name von Andre Aciman | Orell Füssli: Der Buchhändler Ihres Vertrauens. Thalia: Infos zu Autor, Inhalt und Bewertungen ❤ Jetzt»Call Me by Your Name«nach Hause oder Ihre Filiale vor Ort bestellen! CALL ME BY YOUR NAME, the new film by Luca Guadagnino, is a sensual and transcendent tale of first love, based on the acclaimed novel by André Aciman. Jetzt online bestellen! Heimlieferung oder in Filiale: Call Me By Your Name von Andre Aciman | Orell Füssli: Der Buchhändler Ihres Vertrauens. Call Me By Your Name. Italien, Frankreich, Brasilien, USA Der jährige Elio verbringt den Sommer mit seinen Bildungsbürger-Eltern in Norditalien und. CALL ME BY YOUR NAME, the new film by Luca Guadagnino, is a sensual and transcendent tale of first love, based on the acclaimed novel by André Aciman.
Still, yay for a gay romance garnering attention, even if it does feature two white leads and conventionally attractive characters.
View all 33 comments. Jan 28, Julie rated it it was ok Shelves: don-t-believe-the-hype , you-ll-need-a-cigarette , book-club.
A friend of mine took me to a French film festival when I was in my 20s. The first movie we watched was about a creepy little 12 or 13 year old kid who stole a piece of raw liver from his mother's kitchen and proceeded to have relations with it.
He then returned the liver to the kitchen, where his mother lovingly and none the wiser proceeded to cook the organ meat for her family, and then we, the audience, were subjected to watching them all eat it.
The little creep then got bored with stealin A friend of mine took me to a French film festival when I was in my 20s. The little creep then got bored with stealing and sullying the family's groceries, so he started having relations with a neighborhood cat.
Join me when you're ready. It's true that sometimes we should consider stretching our comfort zones and not always abandon something because it makes us slightly uncomfortable.
But, it may also be true that sometimes something is just plain disgusting to our senses. This book, Call Me By Your Name could fall into either or both categories depending upon your perspective.
My grandmother, who was born in , was from a different time, and never, within her lifetime, became comfortable with the topic of homosexuality to be honest, she wasn't all that comfortable with the topic of heterosexuality.
Hers was not a religious bias, more a cultural one, but naturally many religious perspectives against homosexuality exist still today.
This book would not have been palatable to my grandmother for that reason, and is not for everyone. I, on the other hand, have no religious or cultural bias against stories that explore sexual relations between any consenting adults.
And, the homosexual relationship that happens here is actually the most palatable one to me in the entire story. To be frank, I was cheering on the Elio-Oliver relationship right from the start.
THIS was not my problem. First off, this kid Elio is the most unrealistic year-old character unless you want to include any character from Jaws I've come across in a while.
Nothing about him seems legitimate, from his completely unrealistic grasp of translating the most difficult musical masterpieces to expressing insecurities about himself but then boldly proclaiming himself sexually to a man seven years to his senior.
Absolutely none of his dialogue is believable and he remains a totally unformed character, from beginning to end.
Unformed and Mr. People, a creeper did this to my mother's dirty underwear in college and she and my father called the cops.
Get it? That ain't sexy, that's creepy. And then. Now grab me a Xanax, will you? I let myself hang back, holding the fruit in both hands, grateful that I hadn't gotten the sheet dirty with either juice or come.
The bruised and damaged peach, like a rape victim, lay on its side on my desk, shamed, loyal, aching, and confused, struggling not to spill what I'd left inside.
Aciman, for this disgusting and inappropriate metaphor. You have pissed me off, sir! View all 92 comments. Jun 22, Ruby Granger rated it it was amazing.
Aciman's writing is rich and quiscent. Past, present and future intercept in Call Me By Your Name, and I love that this book is etched with memories which are immediate and distant at the same time.
Just like Elio and Oliver's relationship which is both carnal and abstract. One of the best final few pages of any novel I've read. View all 11 comments.
Aug 30, Barry Pierce rated it it was amazing Shelves: 21st-century , read-in Well, this fucked me up. View all 4 comments. Then I found interest in it again, and I heard that it was turned into a movie and was coming out really soon at the time.
My interest in the book kind of went back and forth because of the age gap and all that. But I decided to read it, and oh boy do I have opinions.
First, this book has a simple premise. Two men fall in love in Italy. There's a little bit of an age gap. And that's all I took in because this writing spent more time on atmosphere then actually telling a story.
I like atmospheric writing but not this kind. For me it took away from the story. It's the kind you can easily skim and won't lose much if you did.
At times, the book was just excessively boring. I found it really hard to engage with the story or the characters.
At times, Oliver was a little creepy. Sometimes he didn't make sure he had consent and just assumed Elio was consenting a correct assumption but an assumption nonetheless.
One time when he did ask Elio if he could kiss him, Elio almost scoffed that he had because they had kissed before.
That was a strange thing to add, Oliver was trying to respect his boundaries, Elio didn't need to say he didn't like it. Oliver also, as the goddamn adult in the situation, does point out that their relationship was inappropriate and still goes through with it.
That didn't really sit well with me. I think they needed more communication since this is a complicated relationship. I think they're should've been more.
Aside from all that, there was the peach scene. Before that, this would've been a two star but this brought the book down for me, to the point I just skimmed until the end.
I was horrified. If you don't want to know what the scene is, then stop here and go read another book. Anyway, what happened in the scene was the Elio masturbated into a peach.
He took the seed out and everything. He also orgasmed into it, leaving his semen in it. I'm no stranger to smut scenes, most of what I read is adult romances so sex doesn't bother me well, unless it's foot fetishes which was in this too but I draw the line at shit like this.
I actually felt nauseous. Before that scene, this would've been a two star read but it genuinely ruined everything.
Am I going to watch the movie? Probably not. Especially knowing the peach scene is in it alright I'll stop with the peach scene but I really didn't like the relationship either.
The book is overall overhyped and I never connected with the characters. The writing felt like it kept me at arms length, and I am already forgetting what happened in this book.
View all 54 comments. Gorgeous prose elicits vivid emotions This is a beautiful coming of age novel So passionate - so all consuming!
Elio is 17 years old. Every summer his father selects and hosts a doctoral student to stay with them for the summer.
Oliver is the summer student - writing his dissertation Elio begins to jog with Oliver It was the underside of fear I loved, like the smoothest wool found on the underbelly of the coarsest sheep.
I loved the boldness that was pushing me forward; it aroused me, because it was born of arousal itself. My heart is beating like crazy. I am afraid of nothing, so why be so frightened?
I loved it!!!!!!!!! I understand there is a movie View all 46 comments. This is a beautifully written story of passion, obsession, and possibly love.
It's told primarily in the voice of a highly intelligent 17 year old boy living in the Italian Riviera with his family. They are wealthy, have a beautiful villa, and allow tourists to visit, and writers to stay there for the summer.
The book is about the obsession the narrator, Elio, has for a young professor named Oliver one of the writers staying for the summer. The atmosphere is perfectly described.
I could picture This is a beautifully written story of passion, obsession, and possibly love. I could picture it vividly, possible because I visited the region in the summer of , but primarily because of the writing.
Out of the three themes I listed above, I think the primary one is obsession which is why I'm not sure if I consider this a love story.
That isn't a flaw in my eyes, but I was often disturbed by the narrator during the first third of the book.
It isn't the book's fault. A lot of it has to do with my own personal opinions and my current attitude towards people who have the mindset of Elio as he obsessed over Oliver.
At first, his interest seems one-sided, but he becomes so focused on it that it consumes him and makes him toxic at times.
He tracks Oliver's movements, his conversations with others, choreographs conversations and interactions, and eventually becomes so obsessed that he considers plotting to turn Oliver against a girl he may have interest in out of jealousy and a need to control him.
He seemed to see Oliver as primarily a possession even though Elio has made no move to actually make his own interest and desire apparent.
There were two things that snapped me out of my cringing judgment: 1 I had to check myself and remember that Elio is only Extreme emotional responses are more acceptable for a teenager.
Other than that brief foray, Elio's feelings were well drawn. I could see their interactions, I could feel what he was feeling, and I understood perfectly his moments of doubt and anguish when he felt rejected.
It took me back to moments in my life when I was a teenager and in love with a boy, and how every minor moment was monumental in my mind.
And how it feels to be hopeful about something when the outcome is ambiguous, or I could fool myself into thinking it was.
Primarily for this reason, I give the book four stars. Elio felt real and sometimes that hurt me, but ultimately it helped his story feel real as well.
However, the book slowed down a lot for me at the end. I guess you can say, the major conflict had been resolved and my engagement dwindled because I assumed things would tie up neatly in a bow and all would be well.
I was wrong, but I still found the pacing and final chapters to be at odds with the beginning of the book.
All in all, this is a wonderful coming of age story about a teenage boy who is exploring his sexuality and his first real taste of passion and love.
It often felt like I was there beside Elio and Oliver, simultaneously rooting them on while at times wondering if the situation was healthy for either party.
Despite my own personal opinions, I can admit that this perfectly captured moments that most people experience in their youth--intense, careless incidents where everything feels important and devastating even if it fades with the end of the season, or the summer, or the semester, but you remember those moments for the rest of your life.
View all 13 comments. Shelves: sexuality-gender-lgbtq , bildungsroman , unreliable-narrators. Fear of rejection - and of acceptance?
This is an achingly slow, beautiful, microscopic analysis of the glittering facets of identity. Hunger and fear. Shame that becomes a route to total intimacy.
The emotions are universal, if not the specific permutations and situations. If that were not possible, genres like fantasy and murder mysteries could not succeed.
Know Yourself Perhaps the most important task of adolescence is to understand oneself. Only then can one truly begin to understand others.
Oliver, at 24, seems very sure of himself - and everyone else. They hide who they are. I expect many GoodReaders do. Books are safe spaces where I can confront the truth.
By hiding in books, I can learn about the world, and about myself. Thence comes self-knowledge. Peaches and feet feature notably, separately, sexually.
Is that a good thing? Fluidity " Bakers and butchers don't compete. Their unstated at the time bond of shared secular Judaism was more elusive to me.
Sexuality is a spectrum; some move along it, while others stick at one point on it. Personality, behaviour, or circumstances?
A peripheral character had formative experiences in Thailand, and was picked up by a ladyboy. My first impressions were about the importance of first impressions in setting our path, our fate.
Oliver was staying with Elio's family in Italy for six weeks: that year's promising grad student. The setting is a lush and elemental component of the story.
It could not have happened the same way in the US or UK. Elio dips in and out of his memories, showing how his typical teen uncertainty, coupled with his atypical academic and self-analytical approach, affect them both, throughout their lives.
I wanted to come back years later and believe, if only for a moment. Ten years after it was published, it is topical in the aftermath of Harvey Weinstein and MeToo.
I didn't believe the characters, let alone their relationship. Film details on imdb here. View all 63 comments.
Sep 30, demi. For instance, while they were talking about apricot, instead of him thinking about apricot, what do you think he thought of? I would feel superior to him and become his master, now that he was crippled.
If I hurt my face, I'd want him to look at me and wonder why, why might anyone do this to himself, until, years and years later—yes, Later!
Fuck it. View all 39 comments. View all 15 comments. If you think this is love, you have never loved; if you think this is loss, you have never lost anything that truly matters to you.
Love or intimacy is not about saying sentimental words for the sake of saying sentimental words even though you have shared almost nothing and know nothing about one another, nor is it about living in your fantastical dream detached from reality, nor is it about sex or everything that dirtiest mind of the protagonist associates with sex.
This book is nothing but ove If you think this is love, you have never loved; if you think this is loss, you have never lost anything that truly matters to you.
This book is nothing but over-sentimental, redundant, hubristic, dishonest words that pretend to convey love and intimacy, but indeed convey nothing but resentment, shallowness, egoism, and the disability to love anyone, not even oneself.
I won't pretend to know what true love is, but at least I know that the first step of love is to acknowledge that the person you love is neither yourself nor your illusive creation but someone real and concrete.
If Elio truly thinks this is the love of his life, and he holds onto it for goddamn twenty years as if adding a time period arbitrarily could convince everyone of how special his love story is , all I can say to him is: Get a life!
PS: This book totally ruined my appetite for fruits. View all 30 comments. Shelves: m-m. One of my top reads this year,without any doubt.
I read this weeks ago and still can't find the words to express how much I loved it. All I can say is, -it's beautiful, -it made me happy, -it made me sad, -it just made me Feel ,so many emotions.
Read Nick's review ,because he's said it perfectly. There is a law somewhere that says that when one person is thoroughly smitten with the other, the other must unavoidably be smitten as well.
Cannot recommended highly enough. View all 47 comments. I've finished this book almost a week ago but I'm not able to stop thinking about it.
A generator of emotions. Thought provoking. Beautiful writing style. And at the same time, raw and real.
The ending left me with my heart shattered into million pieces. I swear guys, I'm still collecting those pieces. I mean it is not only about a love story.
It is about the choices we make in our lives and the result of those choices. The results that affect a lot of people at once.
The most stunning message the story left me with is that people fall in love with the souls. Not with the beauty of the faces and the bodies but with the beauty of a soul.
So real. So beautiful. So raw. I found this novel painfully slow going at times. There was too much introspection, too little dialogue.
The young grad student and the year-old narrator annoyed me with their wishy-washy feelings and emotions. I craved more intensity and passion.
Despite its flaws, I was gradually swept away by the lovely writing, the setting, and growing intimacy between the two main characters.
Knowing early on these two young men were not destined to remain together did not prevent me from being deeply mo I found this novel painfully slow going at times.
View all 3 comments. Shelves: read-around-the-world , traditionally-published , egyptian-author , he-says , jewish , published , fiction. He was waiting for me to say something.
He was staring at me. This, I think, was the first time I dared myself to stare back at him. Usually, I'd cast a glance and then look away - look away because I didn't want to swim in the lovely, clear pool of his eyes unless I'd been invited to - and I never waited long enough to know whether I was even wanted there; look away because I was too scared to stare anyone back; look away because I didn't want to give anything away; look away because I couldn't He was waiting for me to say something.
Usually, I'd cast a glance and then look away - look away because I didn't want to swim in the lovely, clear pool of his eyes unless I'd been invited to - and I never waited long enough to know whether I was even wanted there; look away because I was too scared to stare anyone back; look away because I didn't want to give anything away; look away because I couldn't acknowledge how much he mattered.
Look away because that steely gaze of his always reminded me of how tall he stood and how far below him I ranked. Now, in the silence of the moment, I stared back, not to defy him, or to show I wasn't shy any longer, but to surrender, to tell him this is who I am, this is who you are, this is what I want, there is nothing but truth between us now, and where there's truth there are no barriers, no shifty glances, and if nothing comes of this, let it never be said that either of us was unaware of what might happen.
I hadn't a hope left. And maybe I stared back because there wasn't a thing to lose now. I stared back with the all-knowing, I-dare-you-to-kiss-me gaze of someone who both challenges and flees with one and the same gesture.
I picked up this book because it was made into a film. No other reason. I really didn't know what to expect. I was shocked to find, from the very first page, beautiful writing that was riveting.
Aciman claims to have dashed this off in four months, if that's true then the man is truly blessed. It's exquisite.
It's a work of art. It's such beautiful writing that it almost doesn't matter what he's writing about.
I'm sure a lot of people said the same thing about The Goldfinch. But, as we know, I have to review the book. Let's begin.
So, the basic premise of this book is that a seventeen-year-old's family hosts an intellectual for six weeks every summer because his father is a famous professor.
This summer they host Oliver, a twenty-four-year-old professor assistant prof? Elio 17 quickly develops a painful and all-consuming crush on Oliver He's never had sex with a man, but has been interested in having sex with a man since he was He picks Oliver to be his first - at least, he hopes and prays and wishes and dreams that Oliver will be his first.
Let's break this down. The book is not a romance novel. Just like The Bridges of Madison County is not a romance novel.
Yes, love and sex are involved, but the book is not a romance novel. Just want to make that clear for you up front. It's the mid '80s and Elio lives in heaven.
He lives in Italy. It is the very description of bliss. He spends his days reading, playing instruments, swimming lazily, sunbathing, dating, fucking, eating, and napping.
So whenever he complains about stuff, I was like, "Shut the fuck up. He has zero responsibilities and zero worries. I don't count his crush on Oliver as a 'worry.
Some people might be bothered by the age difference here: Elio is 17 and Oliver is It didn't bother me one bit. It would bother you if the year-old was female.
The problem with books that feature a year-old female and a significantly older male getting together is that they always make the girl a blushing virgin who has never seen a cock before, much less fucked anyone.
She's always super-naive and sheltered. Because of this, books like these seem really skeezy. There's a huge power divide.
The man comes off as a sleazoid who is seducing a 'jailbait' virgin. It's gross. Rarely do I see a book where a year-old girl who actually knows what she's doing, has sexual agency, isn't a virgin, is competent and on equal footing, willingly and with eyes open enters into a relationship with an older man.
That kind of book isn't appealing to readers, I guess, who want an older man with tons of experience 'deflowering' a quaking virgin, ripping hymen, OMG it's-not-going-to-fit, what-is-that-thing?
I mean, your mileage may vary, perhaps that is your schtick, but to me it is not appealing at all. And when the female ISN'T a virgin and we have this situation, she's always presented as a hardened 'loose woman' and it isn't any fun either.
Any authors with actual skillz feel free to rise to this challenge. I want two people to meet as relative equals. That's erotica, leave erotica where it is supposed to be.
I want relative equals who respect and care for each other, not some kind of power-fantasy. Anyway, where was I? Age difference. Oh, yeah. So, Elio has been with quite a few girls, and he started fucking when he was I don't feel like Oliver is taking advantage of him at all in this book.
I don't feel like the love or affair or whatever between these two was skeevy at all in terms of feelings.
Some of the sexual acts in here are Elio really wants to experience going to bed with a man. He's been dreaming about this since he was 14, and he carefully chooses Oliver to be his first.
I didn't feel at all like Oliver was a skeeze in any way. This is not a gay novel. I think that bears repeating.
This is not a novel about two gay men. It is a novel about two bisexual men. I know bisexuals are always complaining about bisexual erasure and honestly usually I don't know what they are talking about, because I am straight and not really on point with modern bisexual topics, but here it is very clear.
Even I can see it. This is being lauded and embraced as a gay film and a gay book and a celebration of gay love etc.
This isn't a bearding situation, either. They both seek out women, enjoy sex with women, frequently fuck women, and love having sex with women.
Elio particularly enjoys going down on women. Not gay. And not just because this is Italy in the s, I want to make that clear. They both enjoy fucking women AND men.
And it's not a "a gay man comes along and turns a straight man gay with his awesome penis" either. I want to make that clear, as well.
Elio has been attracted to men since he was fourteen. Even though he's fucked a bunch of women, he wants to experience fucking with a man.
Oliver is a good candidate for his first time. This isn't Oliver, a gay man coming along and seducing a straight younger man with alluring gay sex.
Both men are bisexual. This isn't a gay-for-you type of deal. A strong undertone of this book is the idea of fucking yourself.
No, no, no. The idea of having sex with yourself. It's very narcissist when you come down to it. I mean, I've heard this idea of calling someone by your own name in bed as 'romantic,' and it is true that this aspect of the story is painted as a very tender, loving, erotic thing between Oliver and Elio.
But in reality it is about the surreal quality of fucking another you. Of course you 'love' the other you, it is you. Let's have some examples.
My Star of David, his Star of David, our two necks like one, two cut Jewish men joined together from time immemorial. Perhaps the physical and the metaphorical meanings are clumsy ways of understanding what happens when two beings need, not just to be close together, but to become so totally ductile that each becomes the other.
To be who I am because of you. To be who he was because of me. To be in his mouth while he was in mine and no longer know whose it was, his cock or mine, that was in my mouth.
He was my secret conduit to myself - like a catalyst that allows us to become who we are, the foreign body, the pacer, the graft, the patch that sends all the right impulses, the steel pin that keeps a soldier's bone together, the other man's heart that makes us more us than we were before the transplant.
These are just two examples, but it's discussed 10 or 15 times in the book. Elio and Oliver frequently wear each other's clothes and underwear as a blatant reminder from the author of this 'clone fucking' idea.
And there were times when they were engaging in this call-me-by-your-name practice and I was just rolling my eyes so hard.
I came up to his ear just as he was about to enter the post office, and whispered, "Fuck me, Elio. The book can be jarring with it's bizarre sexual ideas.
The writing is so beautiful and you are lulled by it, only to be snapped out of it by some sex act that leaves you reeling.
Some examples: - view spoiler [Elio goes into Oliver's room, smells and kisses his swimsuit all over, puts the swimsuit on, masturbates so that he cums on the suit, leaves it there for Oliver to find.
He splits it open with his cock and rubs it all over his cock, thinks about how much a peach looks like both a vagina and an anus two things that really turn him on and he ejaculates into the peach which he then elaborately compares to a rape victim in a quite disturbing passage and leaves it on his desk.
Later, Oliver comes into his room, notices the peach, asks about it, and then deliberately eats it in front of a blushing, crying Elio who is ecstatic.
Then Elio poops while Oliver 'massages' his belly and Oliver looks at Elio's poop. This is portrayed as 'closeness' and 'breaking down any barriers between them.
After finger-fucking Marzia, he wants to come home, ask Oliver to sniff his hand, and then have Oliver lick his fingers.
This doesn't happen, it's just his sexual fantasy. The author did a wonderful job of talking about Jewishness and the Jewish identity of both Oliver and Elio.
I really liked it. I felt like he wrote about it in a very clear and beautiful way that enhanced the story. I was a bit baffled and amused at Elio's continued insistence that Oliver would be extra-kind to him in bed because they were both Jewish, but everything was very nicely done.
You might get very frustrated reading this book, I know I did. If you remember being seventeen, you'll know what I'm talking about. At least 50 or 60 percent of the book is simply Elio going Does he like me?
Does he like me like me? Is he looking at me? I want him to be looking at me. He's talking to me!!!!
Does he like me? What is he thinking? Oh, I want to go to bed with him so badly! He didn't eat breakfast with me today?
Does he not like me anymore? Is he staring at me? Now, it's written x more beautifully than I could ever write it, but it is pure teenage angst crush.
It gets very frustrating and annoying. I eventually got to the point in the book where I was like, "Just tell him you are attracted to him already!
I wouldn't call it a slow burn, because we are only seeing things from Elio's perspective - who knows what the fuck Oliver is thinking - but it gets tiring quickly.
He's obsessed in the way a teen crush can only be. This may cause readers a lot of frustration and annoyance. If you don't like constant teenage whining and obsessing, this book is not for you.
But, I have to give Aciman here major realism points. Spot on. It's hyper-realistic to be in Elio's mind.
He very realistically puts us into Elio's head and really captures the universal human experience. Rentals include 30 days to start watching this video and 48 hours to finish once started.
Close Menu. A teenage boy becomes enamored with an American student who comes to stay with his family in Northern Italy.
Together they share an unforgettable summer of discovery and romance. More purchase options. By ordering or viewing, you agree to our Terms.
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Please try again later. Verified Purchase. Much like the film itself, the journey and ultimate transition from youth to adulthood is usually a brief moment in the span of life.
Our interests are well developed, our personalities relatively set, we are educated We've all been there. If we try hard enough or watch a film like this we may have emotional memories of our own self discovery that we experienced in youth.
That overwhelming, burning intensity of desire, mixed seamlessly with a reserved self-consciousness, confusion, and guilt. We all remember the rush that came from the person we liked most in this world putting even one finger on ours, for the first time.
The world outside of that moment melted away like never before. Likewise, we might remember the need we felt to think about every word we said before we said it, suddenly caring so much about what this one particular person thought of us.
Do they know? Do I want them to know? Do they care? Am I good enough? Most importantly, does the risk of speaking truth outweigh the pain of silence?
I suppose you could call this a "coming of age" film, but, is told from a unique same sex perspective in the 80s' and the nature of the transition is purely relationship based.
Elio, the precocious 17 year old partaking in this journey, is already by most accounts He is a highly educated musical prodigy and polyglot, belonging to an educated and privileged family, and has enjoyed all the freedoms and cultured experiences that this kind of life allows.
That includes world travels and Summers at his parent's villa in Northern Italy. He is sexually active with his girlfriend, drinks, smokes, reads high brow literature, and transcribes music by ear.
But, what he has not experienced, is what to him "matters most". Enter the older, handsome, and intellectual doctoral student, Oliver, to whom Elio is compelled to confess this lack of knowledge.
Oliver is discovering his own buried identity, which has been carefully hidden by his overly confident exterior.
You get the idea. The power of "Call me by your name" really lies in its simplicity. A story-line is not non-existent, so much as it is irrelevant.
The film is casual and relaxed, it unfolds organically This is a movie about feelings, not action. It's about moments.
This Summer. These people. This place. It is about a look or a touch. The music begins to flutter as Elio hears Oliver's voice in the distance, telling us all we need know.
A lot is left unsaid. A lot is left undone. The future is ambiguous. This is NOT a "gay movie". It is universal in its themes. Anyone, of any gender or orientation, is going to relate and remember their own burning passions of youth.
Their first love. That feeling will perhaps run a little deeper with gay audiences, who know all too well the tragedy of such relationships.
When lust transitions to love, you simply stop caring If you're lucky. The heart wants what it wants. We can experience these feelings again, of course, maybe even stronger That happens just once, along with all the gifts and burdens that go with it.
It is just a moment in time, but has very powerful significance in shaping us. That moment is what "Call me by your name" presents so very well, with wonderful acting Chalamet especially , directing, incredible Oscar nominated original music, and an Oscar winning screenplay set in the gorgeous Italian countryside.
It is a masterfully crafted film. Each scene flows effortlessly into the next. I have rarely been so affected by a film, and I really prefer it over the source novel though they compliment each other very well.
It is truly an exceptional viewing experience. I remember missing out on some dialogue and used the novel as my guide to the films story.
Like many I left in tears. Romantic, beautifully filmed and a talented cast. My silent interpretation of the film was an ethereal journey.
I later read the script to fill in the spaces and have since watched the film with subtitles. For once, I agree with all the hype being given by paid pundits about a movie.
But, let there be no doubt, this is very much an adult production. And I am not referring to nudity or sexual portrayals, but to the emotions it represents.
Having seen "Love, Simon," just a matter of days prior, the first comparison is that "Call Me" is neither light subject matter nor is it anything but a drama - and not a happy movie at its heart.
As a coming-of-age plot, it's as depressingly accurate as such events are in true life. And it truly is, at its most basic level, simply a story of 2 people falling in love.
The background emotions are universal and not unique to either heterosexual nor homosexual love: the same story could have been between a young man and girl as it was the young man and boy, literally without changing any of the story.Retrieved December 31, January 18, Dr. Anke Rosenthal I want relative equals who respect and care for each other, not some kind of power-fantasy. Retrieved January 22, The Queen's Gambit. Only then can one truly begin to understand others. Samuel Deshors. Ivory erklärte das Auslassen der Gntm 2019 Ausstrahlung Begegnung damit, dass er den Film mehr auf die zentrale Begegnung im Movie4k.Su fokussieren wollte. Pauline BumbelbeeThalia-Buchhandlung Bremen. Hollywood Film Awards Leider ist die Qualität dieser Ausgabe nicht gut! Download Yorcker. Er beginnt sich zu langweilen, bis seine Eltern den jährigen amerikanischen Doktoranden Oliver bei sich aufnehmen. RT Features [br].
Call Me By Your Name - Weitere FormateDennoch ist der Film nicht dicht und effizient, sondern durchlässig und flirrend geworden. This Story isn't about a coming out! Ganz billiger Einband, dünnes ausgefranstes Papier und auch das Cover sieht nicht so aus wie im Shop abgebildet!
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Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. In s Italy, romance blossoms between a seventeen-year-old student and the older man hired as his father's research assistant.
Director: Luca Guadagnino. Added to Watchlist. From metacritic. Stars of the s, Then and Now. Top 20 Highest-Rated Movies of Favorite Movies.
Un'ottima carrellata. Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. John C. Won 1 Oscar.
Edit Cast Complete credited cast: Armie Hammer Elio Michael Stuhlbarg Perlman Amira Casar Annella Perlman Esther Garrel Marzia Victoire Du Bois Chiara Vanda Capriolo Mafalda Antonio Rimoldi Anchise Elena Bucci Bambi - Art Historian Marco Sgrosso Mounir Peter Spears Edit Did You Know?
Trivia When Elio complains at the dinner table that he finds Oliver "arrogante" arrogant for saying "later," he is wearing a J.
Crew Slim Secret Wash shirt with red and white stripes. Crew is an American company that was founded in , the same year Elio and Oliver meet.
Goofs Elio wears an anachronistic Fido Dido T-shirt a couple times in the movie, including the beautiful scene on the sofa with his father near the end of the film.
Although the film takes place in , the Fido Dido character wasn't created until Quotes Mr. Perlman : Look, you had a beautiful friendship.
Maybe more than a friendship. And I envy you. Crazy Credits Although the movie has a full opening credits sequence, the title of the film is not shown on screen until the end credits begin.
David as Robert Fitoussi Performed by F. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Report this.