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It's a solid journey, not a transformational character arc but certainly an adaptive one.
Kaluuya understands the character and Peele's demands for him very well, and Peele compliments that commitment and his actor's mastery with superlative direction that sees the meshing of Daniel Kaluuya's performance with Peele's uncanny knack for capturing it in a way that accentuates it, draws attention to the necessary points of emphasis with a natural grace and clarity that suits the material and the film medium equally well.
The film is never too overt, never too covert; it's beautifully balanced between "fun" and "smart," "edgy" and "purposeful," a multifaceted balance that few films have ever achieved.
As the narrative is balanced in a controlled but unpredictable and slyly evocative manner, so too is the lead performance.
She wants Chris to meet her parents (Bradley Whitford and Catherine Keener), but Chris isn't sure that's a good idea.
The film plays with an unnerving edge and exponentially progresses towards its shocking climax, lulling the viewer and the character into a false sense of security and only gradually cranking up the oddity until the film explodes in its third act, as truths are revealed, as the story turns upside down.
Simultaneously smart and thrilling, it makes for a great watch and portends great things for its writer/director.
He knows a thing or two about being a black guy in a white world.
Nevertheless, Chris gives in and drives out to meet Mom and Dad at their secluded estate, and they certainly seem friendly, if a little too friendly.
Odd, unique, scary, funny, exhilarating, violent...these are just a few of the adjectives that describe Jordan Peele's Get Out, the story of a young African-American and his unique experiences while meeting his white girlfriend's affluent family.