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To me, this is one of the most emotional scenes I've ever seen, I think I either teared up or cried the first time I watched this, but I know that this scene hit me like a ton of bricks, this scene is unexplainably and simultaneously beautiful and heartbreaking. I didn't expect this scene to hit me as hard as it did. But I could feel my heart breaking a bit. That's not an exaggeration, I truly did. I really hope that Neil Armstrong left this bracelet or something like that to honor Karen by leaving something of hers on the moon, in real life. If it's true, then that is incredible and even more beautiful. And now when I look up at the moon, I will think of this movie, this score, this scene, and Karen. Rest peacefully, Karen and Neill. You are never forgotten. And you are both at peace and finally with each other. ❤.

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He also found himself wondering when he’d ever get to make that grand movie of his own. ‘I’d never really found an idea that propelled me, ’ he says, ‘and then I saw it. The idea. There. Fully formed. ’ The idea was contained within the pages of a 2010 art book by the Dutch photographer Jan Kempenaers. Entitled Spomeniks, Kempenaers’ book contained glossy full-colour prints of the huge, brutalist war memorials erected in the former Republic of Yugoslavia between the 1960s and the 1980s, but no accompanying text. Jóhannsson immersed himself in research. ‘Spomeniks were commissioned by Marshal Tito, the dictator and creator of Yugoslavia, ’ he explains. ‘Tito constructed this artificial state, a Utopian experiment uniting these Slavic nations, with so many differences of religion. The spomeniks were intended as symbols of unification. The architects couldn’t use religious iconography, so instead, they looked to prehistoric, Mayan and Sumerian art. That’s why they look so alien and otherworldly. ’ Jóhannsson became fascinated by the symbolic complexity of the spomeniks. War monuments built on the site of massacres and concentration camps, many spomeniks possessed significantly different meanings depending on whether you were Serb or Croat. ‘Nothing is simple in that region, ’ explains Jóhannsson. ‘Each spomenik had layers and layers of cultural complexity, which kept me continually fascinated by them. ’ With esteemed Norwegian cinematographer Sturla Brandth Grøvlen ( Victoria, Rams) in tow, Jóhannsson spent a month travelling through the Balkans, filming the spomeniks on 16mm black-and-white film. Using a motorised zoom, and a small dolly to move the camera slowly and precisely across the surface of the structures, Grøvlen and Jóhannsson shot in available light, primarily in the ‘golden hour’ of dawn and dusk, and almost entirely against the sky, in order to show little other than the monuments, the sun, the clouds and the surrounding nature. Aside from the Best Film Score Golden Globe he picked up in 2015 for James Marsh’s The Theory of Everything, Jóhannsson is probably best known for his nervy, menacing soundtracks to Denis Villeneuve’s remarkable run of otherworldly psychological thrillers, such as Prisoners (2013), Sicario (2015) and Arrival (2016). While there are some parallels with the ruminations about non-linear perception of time that infuse Arrival, Jóhannsson’s work is a very different beast, though science fiction history also runs in its blood. Using no digital embellishments and no grading, just 16mm film scanned in high definition, the black-and-white footage recalls the science fiction cinema of the 1960s and 70s, the slow, deliberate movement of the camera across the massive spaceship exteriors in Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey, Douglas Trumbull’s Silent Running and Andrei Tarkovsky’s Solaris. Jóhannsson also cites the influence of Fred Kelemen’s crawling dolly movements in Béla Tarr and Ágnes Hranitzky’s The Man from London and The Turin Horse. ‘We wanted to film these sculptures in a very formalistic manner, ’ says Jóhannsson, ‘to emphasise their strange asymmetrical beauty. We woke every morning at four o’clock to be ready for the sunrise and stayed outside filming all day until there was no light. It was one of the most happy experiences in my life, and one of the most gruelling. ’ As a composer who has worked on movie soundtracks since 2000, Jóhannsson knew the next stage would be the music, but he also knew that just simply adding a score to these images would be too easy. He wanted to infuse the whole experience with another layer of narrative. Again, he gravitated towards science fiction. ‘I’m a big fan of literary science fiction, ’ explains Jóhannsson, ‘and the very early stages of its development in the late 19th century and the early part of the last century, when the genre was called “scientific romances”. Stapledon was instrumental in establishing the potential of science fiction as a serious literary from and influenced writers as diverse as Stanislaw Lem, the Strugatsky Brothers, Samuel Delany and many others. ’ Jóhannsson had encountered the writings of this Wallasey-born author and philosopher through his highly-acclaimed visionary 1937 novel Star Maker. Revisiting Stapledon’s works afresh, Jóhannsson discovered ideas quite unlike any he’d previously encountered. ‘It’s speculative fiction in the truest sense, ’ he says. ‘Speculating about the future to explore a philosophical thought, and alternative ideas of society and humanity. ’ Of all the books he revisited, Jóhannsson was most struck by Stapledon’s 1930 debut Last and First Men, a history of the solar system across two billion years. ‘Like the anthropology of the future, ’ he says, ‘written in this mix of mystical lyricism and cold academic text. ’ It’s a powerful, peculiarly hypnotic work, simultaneously poetic and dispassionate, and Jóhannsson knew exactly the right person to narrate the words: Tilda Swinton. ‘I wanted it to be read like someone reading from a manual, ’ he says. ‘From the very first moment, I knew it just had to be Tilda Swinton. There was no one else I imagined. I wanted her narration to sound like a strange academic lecture, tinged with a melancholy lyricism, read by an authoritative voice from the future. I was also influenced by the measured and sometimes rather solemn readings of literary works that were the staple of Icelandic national radio when I was growing up. ’ Jóhannsson is now recognised as an award-winning international musician who’s worked with talents as diverse as Marc Almond, Bang on a Can, Barry Adamson, the Hafler Trio, SUNN O))) and Bill Morrison. However, none of this made it any easier to secure the services of Swinton for this key role. ‘It took a long while to get that. ’ Recorded near her home in the Scottish Highlands, Swinton’s voice brings an impassive, stately chill to Stapledon’s words, yet also an exquisite valedictory sadness – as if this voice is itself dying as it narrates the Earth’s final document of record. ‘I’m only using the last two chapters of Stapledon’s book, ’ says Jóhannsson, ‘so, yes, it’s about the very end of humanity, and I wanted Tilda’s voice to gradually become slower and slower, weaker and weaker. ’ One of the most striking aspects of the work is how Jóhannsson’s weightless, mournful score accompanies Swinton’s elegiac delivery, and the camera’s slow exploratory movement through these alien landscapes, in harmony with both but never overwhelming either. ‘That took a while to get right, ’ says Jóhannsson. ‘I’d already written some music to accompany the images, but the work became a totally different thing when I put Tilda’s voice over it. The challenge was how to write music around this voice, because I didn’t want an installation or an artist’s film. I wanted to use these elements to tell a story. ’ This presentation will, he says, be very far removed from a regular cinematic experience. ‘The idea is to make a full audio-visual performance, ’ he says, still playing his cards close to his chest. ‘We’ll be using live music, visuals and lighting in a way that’s impossible to do in a cinema. I’m very excited about it. ’ Reaching this end point has been a tremendous challenge, says Jóhannsson, but that is also what’s kept him going. ‘I think Last and First Men is the kind of piece that will live on in many different incarnations, but this is important, because this is its first one. Maybe it’s a big ask for people to sit for 70 minutes and look at concrete and hear about the end of humanity, but hopefully we’ve taken all these elements and made something that is beautiful and poignant. Something like a requiem. ’ Andrew Male is the Senior Associate Editor of MOJO magazine. He also writes about books, film, music and TV for The Guardian, Sight & Sound and Sunday Times Culture. These notes were originally published in the programme for the premiere of Last and First Men in the Manchester International Festival in July 2017.

YouTube. Free Watch Last and First men of war. Free watch last and first men song. Outstanding scene to watch in the cinema, when youre looking up at a huge screen and suddenly the “whoosh” of air disappears into the vacuum and youre left with the sprawling surface. Magnificent. Brilliant movie! I love it now even more than when I saw it in the theatre. 0:07 You take one good long at that, and tell me you wouldn't be scared shitless. I dare you. Half a century later, people commemorate the significant date in astrological history. If any film composer of the last decade defined the period best, it might’ve been Jóhann Jóhannsson, whose synthy, epic tones captured the turbulent, globalized environment of the new century. His work with Denis Villeneuve ( Prisoners, Sicario) turned him into a Hollywood name, but the Icelandic instrumentalist was also a musician in his own right who toured the world and released his own records. I’m writing in the past tense, of course, because Jóhannsson died in 2018, though not before he completed his final work, an installation with orchestra combining film and music–with narration by Tilda Swinton–from where this extraordinary cinematic odyssey emerges in its apparently intended final form. Its vision of an apocalyptic extinction inevitably garners interpretations as something of an epitaph to his life and career. Just as Jóhannsson’s music seems to fit sweeping, epic cinema, so was the inspiration behind the 80-minute tone poem Last and First Men. Jóhannsson apparently was obsessed by a picture book of eastern European brutalist monuments he picked up more than a decade ago. He found a way to film them cinematically through the words of a 1930s Olaf Stapledon’s sci-fi novel, which presages the end of the human species. Swinton, unseen, narrates to the audience as a cosmic messenger from “two thousand million years in your future, ” discussing the banalities of life when humans communicate telepathically and natural lives stretch out for millennia, until, toward the film’s third act, asking something directly of her listeners. Because now her species will die, with an expanding sun and no hope to escape. But, as she elegiacally intones, these future-humans think like us and strive for the same goals that we pursue: “Loyalty to the forces of life battled against death. ” The narration overlays somber visuals of brutalist sculptures from the former Yugoslavia, many relics of the Cold War era but whose otherworldliness–great gargoyles of stone and concrete skyscrapers–mean they seem genuinely timeless. Ripped from their original purpose, the structures’ political or nationalistic intent seems suddenly absurd. There’s something of the impending doom of La Jetée here, although unlike in Chris Marker’s film, the shots aren’t static stills, with the camera creeping slowly and wind and clouds visible in the epic scenery–here it really feels like winter is coming. Andrei Tarkovsky, especially Stalker, is surely an influence, as perhaps is his collaborator Villeneuve’s Arrival too. This is Jóhannsson’s first and last film, and its hard not to recognize that this is a director who arrived fully formed as a visual artist. His dreamy combination of sound and images, the editing and pacing, and his use of Sturla Brandth Grøvlen’s grainy 16mm cinematography combine with strange potency. The film that unspooled out of competition at the Berlin Film Festival was originally a commission for the Manchester International Festival, and it’s easy to think it never quite unshackles itself from that original installation setting. Booming speakers and surround sound are all well and good, but without an orchestra it does feel like watching great artwork through a lens. But some of the less performative aspects mean the philosophy may emerge more clearly: there’s a quiet environmental message that reaches through the decaying structures, as if echoing Chernobyl or portending to some future great future catastrophe. But reflecting on Jóhannsson’s demise (a combination of cocaine and prescription drugs killed him), his final work equally conjures far more tender message, with endearing touches that put our little lives into focus. “We are flash in the life of the cosmos, ” says Swinton’s narrator, and yet, in our “triumphant love of our future, ” humanity, curiously, continues to struggle, and evolve for the better. Last and First Men premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival. Grade: B+.

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