The horror film Get Out has been characterized by set rules around death. The protagonists lack common sense for wanting to “explore” and plead for their lives. Paranormal entities or psychopaths in power are those listed as the core of the conflict in the middle of a scene.
Where each noise increases the anxiety of the viewer. Get Out redefines the formulas of Get Out and uses them to talk about racism. But not from a politically correct but rather everyday perspective.
The next post of Get Out has spoilers
Get Out presents his initial scene with an African theme: ” Sikiliza Ka Wahenga .” Which could be translated as “listen to your ancestors” or rather be careful. Jordan Peele presents his debut feature with a racial conflict that could seem like an extermination. But he decides to explore the mind of his protagonist character. His fears and, above all, the perception that others have of him.
Chris (Daniel Kaluuya) and his girlfriend Rose (Allison Williams), decide to visit her father. The protagonist warns about possible racism while denying them. As the film progresses, the director gives obvious clues to the viewer, raises a forest quickly. Suspicious behavior by Rose’s parents and an alienated society that watches Chris with curiosity.
Chris (Daniel Kaluuya) and his girlfriend Rose (Allison Williams), imitating their cultural codes. Above all, by failing to respond to them, would lead to the belief that Chris will be trapped and die. Here the figure of the slave is not limited to being a servant of the whites. But to get out any trait of humanity to be reduced to an extension of a higher entity.
Movie review get out
Rose gives us to understand that she is an attentive and committed bride with the relationship. Plus, the mask will only be a facade to consolidate her family’s plan. For her, her partners are a small trophy, recognition. Chris will try to dissuade her but in the end. He will consider how those excuses were only an introduction to his capture.
Rose’s parents function as gears that alert the viewer. The father talks about understanding the blacks. They mention the “black mold” in the basement and mocks how they have taken away opportunities in society. Plus, all this does it in a way Implicit. The mother is different speaks bluntly and offers Chris help with their problems. They want to be empathetic but at the end intrusive.
The hypnosis that applies the character plays with the memories of Chris and buries it to the bottom. It separates from the society, and it paralyzes it. Framing it in a mental palace where only the orders of her make sense.
Unlike other horror films
Here the protagonist has common sense and does everything possible to survive. Seeks to question because his environment looks at him as if it were different. More anxiety corrodes between the four walls that threaten to see a better tomorrow.
The ending is more than appropriate. Chris survives and revenues, but not before seeing how his friend was underestimated even by his peers, referred to a simple joke.