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Charlie Kaufman knows me; he knows the life I lead; he knows my
fears, my passions and my sorrows. I have never felt connected to
anybody quite the way I have with the characters in his
Charlie Kaufman knows me; he knows the life I lead; he knows my fears, my passions and my sorrows. I have never felt connected to anybody quite the way I have with the characters in his screenplays, from Being John Malkovich to Adaptation. But, Caden Cotard in Synecdoche New York is the man I identify with the most, the man who lives inside my warped, complex psyche. And Kaufman, in his directorial debut, crafts one of the greatest character studies in the history of cinema, as we follow the life of a paranoid, insufferable theater director struggling to come to terms with his own mortality. Kaufmans Synecdoche, New York is one of the saddest and most depressing films I ever seen; also, probably the most poignant. It one of the rare cinematic gems that has the ability to encompass the entire humanity under its wings, while telling a story that every person would relate to.
The story follows an ailing theater artist struggling with his most ambitious theatre piece, as his extreme commitment to realism slowly blurs the lines between what is real and what is not. But along the way, Kaufman manages to throw up philosophical questions about the idea of existence, and how we perceive the reality around us.
A movie which may depress you beyond words, this movie stemmed from Kaufmans wish to write a real horror story. And a terrifying movie it is, one which explores the horror that confronts every human being; the idea of death, of the lifelong struggle to avert that single unchangeable reality, and how it changes your life as a whole. Synecdoche, New York may be Kaufmans least accessible movie, but it is also his funniest and most emotionally profound.