Le sobran al menos 20 min. Aún así tiene su puntillo interesante, aunque al mismo tiempo no logra hacer una historia sólida. Curiosa.23 julio 2015 (Editado)
" Sophisticated, coolly imaginative, and genre-carefree, Delphine Gleize's debut feature Carnage has the organic shape and elliptical flux of a short-story collection twisted like a cruller. Serendipitous fate has been lately overused as a narrative plan; Paul Thomas Anderson may've burned up the idea's pint-sized tank of propane all by himself. But Gleize doesn't give the gimmick emotional primacy—she's too busy mustering uncanny images and conjuring more mysterious connections, visually and thematically. A single cut says it all: As a little epileptic girl named Winnie (Raphaëlle Molinier) raptly watches, a young torero (Julien Lescarret) duels with a looming, incensed half-ton bull on TV. Suddenly, a giant black dog walks between the camera and the child and climbs up on the couch: For a chilly moment, you'd swear the bull had entered the room, and the lingering sense of danger doesn't fade. "
" There's a genre of film that's ideal for intelligent filmgoers. It's the one that threads multiple stories at once, letting a single incident expose the disparate connections among people who may be strangers. "Thirteen Conversations About One Thing" epitomizes the genre, as does "Amores Perros," and now there's "Carnage," a wonderful French offering whose jumping-off point is a bullfight. "