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The Lost City of Z (film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Lost City of Z
The Lost City of Z (film).png
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJames Gray
Produced by
Screenplay byJames Gray
Based onThe Lost City of Z
by David Grann
Starring
Music byChristopher Spelman
CinematographyDarius Khondji
Edited by
  • John Axelrad
  • Lee Haugen
Production
company
Distributed by
Release date
  • October 15, 2016 (2016-10-15) (NYFF)
  • April 14, 2017 (2017-04-14) (United States)
Running time
141 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$30 million[2]
Box office$19.3 million[3]

The Lost City of Z is a 2016 American biographical adventure drama film written and directed by James Gray, based on the 2009 book of the same name by David Grann.[4] It portrays real events surrounding the British explorer Percy Fawcett, who was sent to Brazil and made several attempts to find a supposed ancient lost city in the Amazon.[5] The film stars Charlie Hunnam as Fawcett;[6] Robert Pattinson as his fellow explorer Henry Costin, Sienna Miller as his wife, Nina Fawcett; and Tom Holland as his son Jack Fawcett.[7]

The film's world premiere was on October 15, 2016, as the closing-night selection at the New York Film Festival.[8] It was released in the United States on April 14, 2017, by Amazon Studios and Bleecker Street.[9] The Lost City of Z was praised by critics, though it grossed only $19 million against a $30 million budget. Despite this lack of financial success, Time magazine listed it as one of its Top 10 Films of 2017.[10]

Although "Z" is pronounced "zee" in the film's U.S.-made promotional videos (even by the British actors), it is pronounced "zed" by the characters in the film, as per British English.[11][12]

Plot

In 1905 Percy Fawcett is a young British officer participating in a stag hunt on an Irish baronial estate for the benefit of the visiting Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria. A skilled horseman and marksman, he brings down the stag swiftly but is snubbed at the after-hunt party. A year later, Fawcett is sent to London to meet with officials of the Royal Geographical Society (RGS). The governments of Bolivia and Brazil are nearly at war over the location of their mutual boundary and its direct effect on the region's extremely lucrative rubber trade, and have asked the British government to survey it. Fawcett agrees to lead the survey party to restore his family's good name. Aboard a ship to Brazil, Fawcett meets Corporal Henry Costin, who has knowledge of the Amazon rainforest. At a large rubber plantation in the jungle owned by the Portuguese nobleman Baron de Gondoris, the two meet Corporal Arthur Manley,[a] who tells them that the British government advises against further exploration. Fawcett, with several guides and the Amazonian scout Tadjui, completes the mission. Tadjui tells Fawcett stories about a jungle city covered in gold and full of people. Fawcett dismisses such stories as insane ravings, but discovers highly advanced broken pottery and some small stone statues in the jungle that convince him of the veracity of Tadjui's story.

Fawcett is praised upon his return, where his wife, Nina, has given birth to their second son. In the Trinity College Library in Dublin, Nina discovers a conquistador text which tells of a city deep in the Amazonian jungle. Fawcett meets the renowned biologist James Murray, who agrees to back Fawcett's expedition to the Amazon to find what Fawcett calls "the Lost City of Z". Fawcett attempts to convince the members of the RGS to back the expedition, but is publicly ridiculed. Nevertheless, the RGS backs the expedition to further exploration of the Amazon basin. Murray, unfamiliar with the rigors of the deep jungle, slows the party down significantly. Fawcett's party is attacked while traveling along the river. However, Fawcett makes peace with the natives. Murray suffers a leg injury which becomes severely infected, and begins to go mad. Fawcett sends him off with a native guide and the group's last pack animal to find aid. Fawcett's team are forced to abandon the expedition after discovering that Murray poured paraffin on their remaining supplies.

Murray survives and, in front of the RGS trustees, accuses Fawcett of abandoning him in the jungle and demands an apology from him. Fawcett elects to resign from the society rather than apologise. The First World War breaks out in Europe, and Fawcett goes to France to fight. Manley dies in the trenches at the Battle of the Somme, and Fawcett is temporarily blinded in a chlorine gas attack. Fawcett's eldest son, Jack, who had long accused Fawcett of abandoning the family, reconciles with his father as he recovers.

In 1923, Fawcett is living in obscurity in England. North American interest in exploring the Amazon has reached fever pitch, primarily due to Fawcett's stories of the lost city. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and a consortium of U.S. newspapers finance a new expedition by Fawcett. The RGS co-funds the expedition at the last moment to maintain British pride. Fawcett shows Sir John Scott Keltie a compass, informing Keltie that should he (Fawcett) find the lost city, the compass will be sent back to England. Fawcett and his son intend to go alone this time, traveling as light as they can for up to three years in order to find 'Z'. Fawcett invites Costin, but he declines. Fawcett and Jack are attacked by natives and escape, only to be ambushed again. This second tribe gives the Fawcetts a fair hearing, but are puzzled by them, noticing that their spirits aren't wholly of their own world but also not wholly of the Amazon. They declare that the spirits of the Fawcetts "must belong" somewhere and they will help them find their rightful place. Fawcett and Jack are drugged during a ceremony and carried away.

Some years later, Nina Fawcett meets with Keltie at the RGS, claiming she has heard that Fawcett and Jack are still alive and are living among tribes-people. The RGS, having sent more than a hundred people to search for Fawcett in the intervening years, declines to send another expedition. Keltie advises Nina to come to terms with her husband's death, but she refuses. Nina instead opens her purse, to give Keltie the compass Fawcett had promised to send were he to have found the lost city. As Nina leaves, her reflection in a mirror shows her walking out into what looks like the Amazonian jungle.

Cast

Production

"[David Lean, but with a] slightly more hallucinogenic feel, because [Fawcett] went to the jungle and sorta went mad. […] I hope it’s not my Fitzcarraldo."

—James Gray[15]

Development

In February 2009, James Gray was hired by Paramount Pictures and Plan B Entertainment to write and direct the film based on David Grann's book, but the film remained in development for six years. Based on his experience on previous projects, Gray was not initially sure why Plan B sent him the book. He explained:

When I was sent the book in the fall of 2008, it hadn’t yet been published. I didn’t know what it was and I hadn’t heard of the story at all. It takes place outside of New York, and it’s a period piece in the United Kingdom and the jungle. So I had no idea why the people at Plan B decided to send me this book, because nothing in my prior work had shown that I could do anything like this. Maybe it was an act of madness on their part.[16]

In a 2015 interview with IndieWire, Gray admitted that he had developed the script for a while before moving toward production.[17] He explained that the film was a "very complicated production and the story is amazing, but it's a complicated story. And you want to get it right. It's a very, very scary proposition to go into the jungle and all that. But at the same time it's terrific. It's why you make movies."[17]

Casting

The lead role underwent numerous casting changes. Brad Pitt was initially to star as Fawcett, additionally providing production duties through his company Plan B Entertainment.[18][19] In November 2010, Pitt withdrew from the lead role due to scheduling conflicts, but remained attached as producer.[20] On September 4, 2013, Benedict Cumberbatch came on board to portray Fawcett,[21] along with Robert Pattinson, who joined the cast in the role of Costin.[22][23] In February 2015, Cumberbatch dropped out also due to scheduling conflicts, and was replaced by Charlie Hunnam, while Sienna Miller was cast as Nina Fawcett.[24][25]

Filming

Principal photography began on August 19, 2015, in Belfast, Northern Ireland, and continued for five weeks until late September.[26][27] On August 28, the production shot at Greyabbey Village and Strangford Lough in Northern Ireland.[28] Hunnam and Miller filmed scenes at Ballintoy, County Antrim, on August 31,[29][30] and further shooting took place at Craigavon House, East Belfast on September 2.[31]

On September 7, 2015, scenes were filmed at Belfast City Hall and on the grounds of Royal Belfast Academical Institution.[32] Scenes were also shot at Bangor Castle leisure centre on September 13, 2015.[33] Filming then moved to Santa Marta, Colombia, and continued through September and October.[34][35]

Music

The Lost City of Z: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
Film score soundtrack album
ReleasedMarch 24, 2017
GenreFilm score
Length55:04[36]
LabelFilmtrax[36]
ProducerChristopher Spelman
Christopher Spelman chronology
The Immigrant
(2013)
The Lost City of Z: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
(2017)

Christopher Spelman composed the film's musical score. He had previously composed the music for Gray's 2013 film The Immigrant, and had been arranger on The Yards (2000), We Own the Night (2007), and Two Lovers (2008). George Drakoulias and Randall Poster were music supervisors.[37]

The film's trailer featured "Tangled Earth" by audiomachine.[38] The soundtrack was released digitally on March 24, 2017.[39]

No.TitleLength
1."The Lost City of Z"0:59
2."The Hunt"2:35
3."The First Goodbye"2:33
4."Onto the River"2:29
5."The Letter"2:05
6."City of Gold"7:39
7."Source of the Verde River"5:40
8."The Grenedier's Welcome"1:34
9."The Argument"2:25
10."The Attack"2:20
11."Crossing the River"3:16
12."Delusions"2:51
13."Homecoming"1:48
14."Confrontation"3:47
15."In the Hospital"3:33
16."The Chase"1:40
17."The Final Journey"7:50
Total length:55:04

Release

The film had its world premiere as the closing night film on October 15, 2016, at the 54th New York Film Festival.[40] Prior to that, StudioCanal acquired international distribution rights to the film,[41] while Amazon Studios obtained U.S. distribution rights.[42] Bleecker Street is partnering with Amazon on the film's theatrical release.[43] The film was released in the United States on April 14, 2017.[9] The film was released in France on March 15, 2017 and in the UK on March 24, 2017.[44]

In February 2017, the film was presented at the 67th Berlin International Film Festival in the Berlinale Special section.[45] It also served as the opening night film of Boston International Film Festival on April 13, 2017.[46]

The film got a release date of June 2, 2017 in Mainland China, but was trimmed by 37 minutes, totaling 104 minutes. It is unclear if the move was due to a commercial decision, or a result of usual censorship by the State Administration of Press, Publication, Radio, Film and Television.[47]

Reception

From left to right: Hunnam, Miller, Pattinson and Gray at the film's premiere at the 2017 Berlin International Film Festival.
From left to right: Hunnam, Miller, Pattinson and Gray at the film's premiere at the 2017 Berlin International Film Festival.

Box office

The Lost City of Z grossed $8.6 million in the United States and Canada, and $10.7 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $19.3 million, against a production budget of $30 million.[3]

The Lost City of Z was first released in France on March 15 where it generated $770,719 on its opening weekend.[48] This was followed by the United Kingdom and Ireland on March 24, earning £270,139 from 282 theatres. It debuted at number seven on the box office chart.[49]

Critical response

According to the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, 87% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 238 reviews, with an average rating of 7.35/10. The site's critics consensus reads, "The Lost City of Z's stately pace and visual grandeur hearken back to classic exploration epics, and Charlie Hunnam turns in a masterful performance as its complex protagonist."[50] At Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 78 out of 100 based on 44 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[51]

Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter described the film as "a rare piece of contemporary classical cinema."[52] Dan Callahan in his review for TheWrap said that "The Lost City of Z feels like a clear artistic advance for Gray, who proves himself here as one of our finest and most distinctive living filmmakers."[53] Owen Gleiberman, writing for Variety, called the film "a finely crafted, elegantly shot, sharply sincere movie that is more absorbing than powerful."[54] Joshua Rothkopf in his review for Time Out wrote that "the grandeur of this movie is off the charts ..."[55] Mark Kermode of Kermode and Mayo's Film Review stated that while the film had numerous flaws, such as ineffective elliptical storytelling and Hunnam's uncharismatic performance, "it is a film which is haunting me more than I thought. ... it did feel like it was trying [to] break out of being just that narrative into something else".[56]

Explorer John Hemming criticized the movie's publicity for claiming that Fawcett was one of Britain's greatest explorers, arguing that this was an insult to the many true explorers, and that Fawcett was a racist, a "nutter", and a dangerous incompetent who "never discovered anything", but caused the loss of many lives.[b]

Written by Joe Morgenstern, a movie critic from The Wall Street Journal, he compares the book to the movie by stating "Mr. Hunnam's Fawcett is attractive, and animated when circumstances demand it, but thanks to a clumsy script, not very interesting."[58] In contrast to the book being more interested in the facts along with David Grann's findings.

Peter Traver, a film critic for Rolling Stone, rates The Lost City of Z three and a half stars out of four stars and describes the movie as "haunting and visionary, a potent provocation that gets under your skin." He then notes the complementary elements of The Lost City of Z being "exotic adventure, and the psychological terror that brushes Gray's metaphorical heart of darkness."[59]

Dan Jolin, a freelance journalist, rates The Lost City of Z a four out of five stars on Empire. He states that though Fawcett's story is "a difficult story to end. ... Gray excels, going out on an oblique but elegant note." However he does note that The Lost City of Z may "test your patience" because of the scenes being prolonged to enhance the main character, Percy Fawcett.[60]

"Neil Soan"., a reviewer, rates The Lost City of Z a three and a half stars out of five stars on The Times of India. In accordance to the role of the main character, Percy Fawcett, San believes "Charlie Hunnam adds ample substance to Fawcett" but he also points out that some main personality traits were lackluster. He concludes in his review that though the movie falls short on important scenes, "The lost City of Z an unbalanced but fascinating watch."[61]

Manohla Dargis, a writer from The New York Times, writes that Charlie Hunnam was "mesmerizing" upon his main role of British explorer, Percy Fawcett. She believes Mr. Gray has "Effortlessly expands his reach as he moves across time and continents and in the process turns the past into a singular life." She also notes the "lapidary details" that have helped polish The Lost City of Z into something more.[62]

Anthony Lane, a film critic for the New Yorker, believes that the "right person for the role" is actually Robert Pattinson. The way he presents himself in the film as an "Unlikely figure, yet you still follow his every move" which is similar to how someone could think about Percy Fawcett. Despite this, Lane believes The Lost City of Z to be "beautiful, mournful, and measured."[63]

Robbie Collin, a film critic from "The Telegraph"., describes 'The Lost City of Z' as "a film transporting, profound, and staggering in its emotional power as anything I've seen in the cinema in year. He believes Charlie Hunnam suitably carries the role of Percy Fawcett with his "persuasiveness" demonstrated in roles prior to 'The Lost City of Z'.

"David Sims"., a staff writer at The Atlantic, writes that "The Lost City of Z is a miraculous movie at once moving, intimidating, and gorgeous to behold."[64]

Accolades

Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) and nominee(s) Result
Dublin Film Critics' Circle February 26, 2017 Best Screenplay James Gray Runner-up
Florida Film Critics Circle December 23, 2017 Best Adapted Screenplay James Gray Nominated[65][66]
Golden Tomato Awards January 3, 2018 Best Action Movie 2017 The Lost City of Z 4th Place[67]
IndieWire Critics Poll December 19, 2016 Most Anticipated of 2017 The Lost City of Z 10th Place[68]
London Film Critics' Circle January 28, 2018 Young British/Irish Performer of the Year Tom Holland Nominated[69]
Technical Achievement Award Darius Khondji (cinematographer) Nominated
Online Film Critics Society December 28, 2017 Best Adapted Screenplay James Gray Nominated[70][71]
Best Cinematography Darius Khondji Nominated
San Diego Film Critics Society December 11, 2017 Best Adapted Screenplay James Gray Nominated[72][73]
Best Cinematography Darius Khondji Nominated
Best Costume Design Sonia Grande Nominated
USC Scripter Awards February 10, 2018 Best Screenplay James Gray and David Grann Nominated[74]

Notes

  1. ^ a b His real name was Henry Manley, but he was renamed Arthur Manley in the movie,[13] possibly to avoid confusion between him and Henry Costin.[14]
  2. ^ The new film 'The Lost City of Z' is being advertised as based on the true story of one of Britain’s greatest explorers. ... Greatest explorer? Fawcett? He was a surveyor who never discovered anything, a nutter, a racist, and so incompetent that the only expedition he organised was a five-week disaster. Calling him one of our greatest explorers ... is an insult to the huge roster of true explorers. ... Fawcett casually remarked that five out of his six peons died from the effects of this five-week disaster. ... When one aimed a drawn bow at him, Fawcett shot the man with a Mauser revolver – absolutely forbidden by Brazil’s Indian Service. ... In 1925, ... Fawcett ... committed other blunders that antagonised their hosts. So it was only a matter of days before they were all dead. — John Hemming, The Spectator, 1 April 2017[57]

References

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