Interstellar is, in our opinion, Nolan’s best and most ambitious film to date. Comparing to Kubrick’s vision, he’s made his own space odyssey in which a team of astronauts, venture into the great beyond in search of a new home for humanity. Starlight whirls, planets rock on their axes, and spacecraft cartwheel through nothingness, all sound tracked by the brilliant Hans Zimmer.
Buckle up and prepare for an “out of this world” movie experience with Interstellar
At its heart, Nolan’s cosmic dance is less concerned with space than time – and particularly the way it’s experienced by parents, who watch their children grow up and drift away at a speed that seems brutally out of step with the rest of the universe.
Nolan and his brother Jonathan explore this questions through the medium of black holes, event horizons, and a lot of metaphysical bungee jumping. But the aim of Nolan’s film isn’t to reduce love to a function of quantum physics: it’s to set quantum physics and love on an equal footing, as two densely complex, destiny-steering forces his characters learn to surrender to without ever fully fathoming.
Interstellar’s secret ingredient: human emotions beautifully portrayed
Starting from the very first frame and ending with the closing credits, this film will absorb you completely forcing you to stare at the screen during the whole action, because it’s all so exciting and interesting that escape becomes physically impossible. No, this three hours won’t fly by quickly. You’ll feel every emotion, every event, and every character.
“Interstellar” is a film that wins the hearts of the audience not only with its sci-fi splendour, but also an emotional story that lies at its very heart. This film is not only about the discoveries, space exploration and the final frontier of mankind, but also about the relationship of father and daughter.