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Dancer in the Dark is the optimum anti-musical. It juxtaposes the amateur aesthetic of the Dogme 95 movement against song numbers that are clearly color-corrected, shot with tripods, and otherwise more artificial than anything Dogme, centering around a sensational performance by Björk, as a Czechoslovakian immigrant who suffers for her altruism; a youthful innocence in the body of a tormented adult who enters the unrealistic world of movie musicals when she needs to flee. The music, naturally, is composed and sung almost entirely by her - and what music it is!Though I have not yet seen all of them, Dancer in the Dark is very possibly the most genuinely good film from Danish provocateur Lars von Trier. While I admire or "appreciate" films like Antichrist and Melancholia for how they make me squirm and despair, it is easier to connect with the story and characters of Dancer in the Dark. Its unconventional choices in terms of style also make sense - mainly in regards to what I mentioned earlier about the overall "Dogme" look versus the production of the musical numbers - as opposed to those of Nymphomaniac, made at a point where Von Trier became too full of himself and did as he pleased.My favorite creation of Von Trier's is his cult classic mini-series Riget (or The Kingdom for you non-Scandinavians), which is strange in ways more genuine than "I wish to be artsy and different". It is also the basis for Stephen King's decidedly less fascinating 2006 remake Kingdom Hospital, but these are all stories for another day.Today's story is of Selma (Björk), a migrant in 1960's Washington State, who saves every penny she can of her income to pay for her son's operation, meant to rid him of the same illness that is presently turning her blind, a fact which she refuses to reveal. She lives on the property of an unhappy policeman (David Morse), is stalked by a local simpleton (Peter Stormare), and finds her only real friend within her colleague Kathy (Catherine Deneuve). Joel Grey also turns up as a fictionalized version of Oldrich Nový, one of Selma's idols, and what would a Von Trier film be without Udo Kier - the Murray to his Wes?As her sight worsens, Selma pays more and more attention to the noises around her - the clatter-crash-thump of the machines she operates and the trains that pass - and discovers music, prompting her to envision song-and-dance sequences that, as mentioned, are shot, coordinated and colored quite differently than everything else (though still oddly framed at times, as with one number that was filmed on/around a moving train, on which several cameras were mounted and cut between in real-time, more or less). This is consistent with the Björk of the real world; finding all sorts of wonderful little details within the mundane.When I recommend Von Trier's early work to friends, I often warn that his style takes some getting used to, and Dancer in the Dark will look unattractive to most. Another thing that possibly detracts would be Peter Stormare's singing voice during the Oscar-nominated "I've Seen It All", which was wisely replaced by that of Thom Yorke when Björk released her Selmasongs album. This was also the song that made Björk appear at the Oscars with that wonderful swan dress of hers, the most entertaining thing she's done since attempting to explain her TV.All Peters aside, the music is hauntingly strange and flawlessly performed. After I finally watched the film, as I was advised to do by the Sardonicast crew in preparation for their next episode, it stayed on my mind for days to come and Selmasongs dominated my Spotify queue. Björk is often classified as avant-garde, experimental and electronic, hence it is surprising I haven't listened to the Icelandic treasure much yet.Dancer in the Dark is outstandingly well-thought-out in just about every category; its song sequences make more sense than those of most musicals, the unconventional stylistic choices make more sense than those of many Von Trier films, and the songs are cleverly inspired by everyday noises. It's a devastating tale of a selfless person (hence its inclusion in the Golden Heart trilogy) and the world she retreats into until, perhaps, she learns it wasn't all hopeless.Discussing Von Trier recently, I was told of how tiresome movies of misery and cruelty can be, especially when there is enough to go around in the real world. Dancer in the Dark is not cruel without purpose, arguably unlike the sulky Von Trier of today, and it does not end on an entirely pessimistic note. Even so, it might also make the case against the escapism you may find in a conventional, magical musical with a cheerful ending (not that every musical has this).I like miserable movies, as they tend to be the most profound and challenging, but I like happy movies too, for surely obvious reasons. Dancer in the Dark, in a way, manages both.
Now, I am not suggesting that dark academia and cottagecore are the solutions to my aforementioned question. My point is this: because we are human, there is something about Studio Ghibli movies and the cottagecore aesthetic and Annie Dillard\u2019s writing that speaks to the most fundamental parts of who we are. And I think that a significant part of that is a hunger for beauty and a desire for goodness, both of which occur regardless of how naturally inexhaustible we are in our individual pursuits.
In addition to this, I think a good rule of thumb overall is to live your life like you are a character in a Studio Ghibli movie. Because goodness, the Studio Ghibli cast of characters give us plenty of examples of cultivating wonder in their daily lives: tending to the garden, walking by the seaside with a friend, enjoying mouth-watering ramen after a long day. Being thoroughly alive isn\u2019t just about an arbitrary, overarching plot at any point during our lives- it is about the everyday sort of magic, experiences that prompt nostalgia ten years later because you wish you had been more present in that sweet, sacred moment. And that is why Kiki\u2019s Delivery Service could never just be described as the story of a witch who loses her ability to fly and then gets her powers back. To do so would be to miss the point of the movie entirely. Coming-of-age tales are rarely all about the transition from Point A to Point B- they are about the in-between, the messy, the not-yet, and the becoming. They are about life, in its complete fullness and messiness and overwhelming beauty. Kiki\u2019s story is no different. 2b1af7f3a8