Red Riding Trilogy

Red Riding Trilogy

           Red Riding Trilogy
               Genre: Thriller, Crime
               Journalist, corruption, police, Yorkshire Ripper, murderer of women
  In the British county of Yorkshire is spreading a nasty swamp of corruption and violence, in which apparently also some figures from the ranks of law enforcement more than knee-deep wade. The public is horrified because of the disappearance of little girls that are found brutally murdered in part, and soon to be brutal murders of women – often perpetrated on prostitutes – to enable this region for years in a most uncomfortable alert. When young, dedicated journalist Eddie Dunford (Andrew Garfield) after a long absence in the area back and work as a police correspondent for the Yorkshire Post starts, he encounters in the course of his research on the shady Immobilienhai John Dawson (Sean Bean), who soon generous benefits for a pleasing offering coverage. But Eddie Dunford will not be bought, even if it is becoming clear that involved not only the police but also his boss in shady deals with Dawson. Lone, the journalist decides to offer to the Moloch of corruption the end – with tragic consequences … With the young reporter as the main character starts the first part of the Red Riding Trilogy, inspired by the screenplay by Tony Grisoni am Red Riding Quartet , those of the Yorkshire writer David was Peace. The four award-winning crime novels are concerned with the time of the murderous machinations of Peter Sutcliffe in the 1970s and 1980s, which became known as “Yorkshire Ripper” in the story. The three parts of the film adaptation of this most fascinating subject from 2009 were directed by three different directors: In the year of our Lord 1974 / Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1974 by Julian Jarrold, In the year of our Lord 1980 / Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1980 by James Marsh and the year of our Lord 1983 / Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1983 by Anand Tucker, all of which stand out through their dark and relentlessly melancholic atmosphere. The dramatic reconstruction of a small scale, the actual specific events at the Yorkshire Ripper, but is rather a complex process in the investigation into a rotten police force, with each part of his own hero moves into focus: The journalists of the first part follows a highly qualified police officer from outside (Paddy Considine), and in the third episode there is a local lawyer (Mark Addy), who defended the imprisoned alleged murderer and announces to fight corruption. After the strong start of the year 1974 is the second episode of a little inconsistent and generally weaker, while the third part in turn auftrumpft as a moving finale. Although some plot lines sometimes run too confused and others to quickly seep, but it is precisely this vagueness that the opacity of the atmosphere are conducive, which presents itself as a constant striking of the trilogy. In particular, the first part, but certainly the following are flanked by highly appropriate, melancholy musical sounds, the crude hardness of the counter-balancing act. The three DVDs of the Red Riding Trilogy offer an unusual, thick, and above all atmospherically gripping thriller quality that absorbs the viewer into a universe of historical events and fictional casing, which in its complexity and with its flexible priority-not smooth, but all the more stimulating and deep and profound conversation is. (Mary Anderson)
  Title: Red Riding Trilogy Country of production: United Kingdom Production year: 2009 Length: 295 (min) Published in : Kinowelt Home Entertainment format: 16:9 tone / language: Dolby Digital 5.1, German, English EAN: 4006680051406 Extras: ( #) Making Of, Cut Scenes, Behind the scenes, interview with Julian Jarrold, Trailer

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