Green Room Film Review :
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A young punk rock band find themselves trapped in a secluded venue after stumbling upon a horrific act of violence.
Also, that is sad, considering the story is most influencing when it sparkles a focus on players like Justin Strzelczyk (Matthew Willig) and Dave Duerson (Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje), who lost their lives while experiencing CTE. There’s something especially awful about seeing the diversion’s huge men — the linesmen and intense tacklers who appear to be so indestructible on the field — decreased to lurching around terrified and befuddled so not long after in the wake of abandoning it. In spite of a couple looking lines of dialog on the excellence of football, the NFL deservedly goes up against it the jaw here, and Landesman (“Parkland”) handles his most rebuffing passes up comparing TV commentators joyfully cooing over enormous hits with footage of peewee-matured tykes going head protector to-cap.
Punk rock thriller “Green Room” focuses more on the intensity fostered by live punk music than it does the actual sound and feeling of being at a punk show. Writer/director Jeremy Saulnier (“Blue Ruin“) explains/apologizes for his general approach to the punk scene in an early scene where fledgling rocker Pat (Anton Yelchin) explains why his band has no social media presence: you have to be at the show to experience what they’re offering, otherwise the “texture” of the music is lost. Pat, an indecisive beta-male who only really comes alive after he witnesses a murder and is subsequently forced to defend his band from militant neo-Nazis, may deliberately sound pretentious. But he makes Saulnier’s point for him. “Green Room” is an overly fussy thriller where dialogue is so direct, and shots are arranged in such a mannered way that you can’t help but be distracted by their precision. This is an intentional flaw in Saulnier’s otherwise flawlessly clean-burning machine. You have to take the bad with the good here: “Green Room” may be too schematic to fully capture the essence of its characters’ groddy milieu, but it’s also economically paced, and gorgeous.