For its part, Sono Sion offered an adaptation sleeve of a story that takes place during the Japanese earthquake. The Venice festival gets serious with films about immigration. The British Andrea Arnold was surprised on Tuesday in Venice with a naturalistic version of the classic Wuthering Heights, characterized by lack of dialogue and music, while Sono Sion presented Himizu, an adaptation of a manga passed through the sieve of the earthquake that struck Japan. Two stories that move on the edge of loneliness in hard and rugged environments that determine the behavior of his protagonists. In the case of the umpteenth version of the classic Emily Bronte, filmmaker – winner of an Academy Award in 2005 for best short by Wasp has been carried away by his feelings for set up a complex version of the already by itself complicated Victorian history. A Black Heathcliff for a story of impossible love for social differences and in which l to nature not only starred images if not shown as an important element in the behavior of the characters.
It is a very deep book and almost more beyond comprehension, said at press conference Arnold, who considered that for some people who live in an area so wild as do the protagonists of the story, that nature has to necessarily be part of your life and what you are. A crazy trip that I did not know where or how it was going to end and which attempted to maintain the essence of a classic almost impossible to carry images. But this difficulty was that made you decide to give more importance to images than to sound and hence the almost total absence of music and little dialogue of the characters.