Lodge Kerrigan

Lodge Kerrigan

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Lodge Kerrigan - New York Premiere of 'The Girlfriend Experience' - Red Carpet Arrivals - New York, New York, United States - Wednesday 30th March 2016

Lodge Kerrigan
Lodge Kerrigan
Lodge Kerrigan
Lodge Kerrigan
Kate Lyn Sheil, Paul Sparks, Riley Keough and Lodge Kerrigan

Pascal Greggory, Geraldine Pailhas and Lodge Kerrigan - Pascal Greggory, Geraldine Pailhas, Lodge Kerrigan Thursday 20th May 2010 at Cannes Film Festival Cannes, France

Pascal Greggory, Geraldine Pailhas and Lodge Kerrigan
Pascal Greggory, Geraldine Pailhas and Lodge Kerrigan
Pascal Greggory
Pascal Greggory and Geraldine Pailhas

Claire Dolan Review


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A clinically austere art house film, Claire Dolan is Lodge Kerrigan's follow-up to the rigorous Clean, Shaven. He opens with cool, carefully composed images of impassive skyscrapers, a hollow wind whistling through, before moving to the reticent, emotionally disconnected title character.

Claire Dolan (Katrin Cartlidge, Naked) is a high priced prostitute, so down on her luck she phones her johns from a pay phone. "I miss you. I want to see you. I really want you inside me. I can be there in ten minutes." All her human interaction is reduced to a minimalist bargaining of her goods for exchange.

Continue reading: Claire Dolan Review

Keane Review


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This intense little item from independent cinematographer-turned-filmmaker Lodge Kerrigan (Clean, Shaven; Claire Dolan) is an exercise in grit. For 90 minutes, this intense character study literally follows around a mourning father, William Keane (Damian Lewis), who tortures himself by wandering around New York City's Port Authority bus terminal and the bleakest neighborhoods of New Jersey searching in vain for his abducted daughter. A miserable slab of what was once a human being, Keane is a wandering bitter pill who endlessly talks to himself about what he should have done, what he ought to do, and how he can find his daughter.

One admires Kerrigan's rigorous cinematic technique, which stays perched on Keane's face or right over his shoulder for most of the film's running time. It's a "you are there" aesthetic that demands the viewer identify with the camera's subject. Perhaps influenced by British filmmaker Alan Clarke (who used similar tactics to brilliant effect following around skinhead Tim Roth in Made in Britain and football hooligan Gary Oldman in The Firm), Kerrigan manages to make Keane bracing, compelling, and mostly watchable even as you realize the character is on a long, slow, tortured journey to nowhere.

Continue reading: Keane Review

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