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Stockholm

In 1973, in Stockholm, Jan-Erik Olsson, who escaped a prisoner, decided to rob a bank. After escaping from prison, the young man is left without a livelihood and sees no other way out than to re-commit a crime. He is not going to return to prison, so he carefully thinks over all his actions and on the appointed day without special obstacles enters the bank building, where he takes 4 employees hostage.

The robber clearly follows the plan, but when he hears the howl of police sirens, he is seized with panic. He enters into negotiations and makes a demand to leave the bank building with money without hindrance, but suddenly he is refused. Anger and stalemate forces Olsson to go to extremes. He will start killing hostages if he is not allowed to leave.

The police takes time to discuss, and unforeseen events occur in the bank. Sincere conversations and confessions of a criminal cause a feeling of pity in the hostages, as a result, they are called upon to help the robber to get free along with the money. The police did not give in to persuasion and after some time successfully detained the criminal, however, the proposal to hire a lawyer for the money of those very hostages caused condemnation in society.
  • Language: English
  • Time: 92 min
  • 6.2/10
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Final grade: 6.25 out of 10
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Codec info = AVC [email protected] | V_MPEG4/ISO/AVC
Resolution = 720x304
Display AR = 2.368 | 2.35:1
Bitrate = 1 700 kb/s
Framerate = CFR 24.000
Color space = YUV
Chroma subsampling = 4:2:0
Encoder = x264 - core 130 r2273 b3065e6

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Channels = 6
Bitrate = CBR 384 kb/s
Samplerate = 48.0 kHz
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MoviesJul Administrators 23 March 2020 12:05
The film under the laconic name of Stockholm (to which we have expertly attributed the branded localization Once Upon a Time …) in fact, of course, should be called Stockholm Syndrome. Not only because he tells the story of the appearance of the term, but also because the symptoms of the psychological disorder itself perfectly describe the film itself: at a time when it is customary to deconstruct criminal romance and wade deep into mental disorders, the picture of Robert Boudreau stands in the position of a person with this very " Stockholm Syndrome. " He looks at the bank robbers as heroes of the incomprehensible, not malicious and generally very pretty.

And this could well pass for a conceptual solution, a sort of complete merger of the author and the text, a look at the ill-fated syndrome from the inside, from the side of his immediate victim. But in order to seriously talk about the «deliberate» choice of position, «Once in Stockholm» there is too little direct work with the content. He treats his story as wild and very rich in possibilities as neutral as possible — the action here seems to flow on its own, without any inclusion of the author (apart from, perhaps, frame flashforwards, hinting that the robbers were really cool guys)

This absolute directorial apathy prevents Stockholm from becoming more than a boring retelling of interesting events in general. With such a scope for expressiveness, it is especially disappointing that the film seems to be afraid to put an extra emphasis, to put pressure on the comic or tragedy of the situation (and better on both). He prefers to stay away and hope that the action somehow suddenly becomes interesting and fun, does not interfere, but does not really help dry material do its job. And in some places, his detached approach is justified: an entertaining storyline and vivid performances by Ethan Hawke, Numi Rapas and Mark Strong no, no and even outweigh the cinematic grayness.
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