Christopher Nolan Movies have always been known for twisting the world for their purpose, creating some mind-boggling plots in the process. You might think that telling the story of American scientist J. Robert Oppenheimer, the godfather of the atomic bomb, would be so straightforward it wouldn’t be considered one of Nolan’s most complex films. The director seems to think otherwise.
Nolan recently spoke to WIRED about his upcoming summer movie, which ditches the blockbuster premise for the likes of The Dark Knight And beginningto find out how Oppenheimer We have created one of the most deadly devices ever developed by humans. However, when it comes to the movie’s ending, Nolan doesn’t think it’s much different than his dream reality movie ending. beginning In a certain way. He said:
“I mean, the End of Inception, it’s exactly that. There’s a nihilistic view of that ending, right? But also, he’s moved on and he’s with his kids. The mystery isn’t an emotional mystery. It’s an intellectual mystery for the audience. It’s funny, I think there’s an interesting connection.” Between Inception and Oppenheimer’s endings to be explored. Oppenheimer’s got a complicated ending. Complicated feelings.”
Oppenheimer is about the human need to go beyond their limits.
while on the surface, beginning And Oppenheimer Seemingly unrelated in any way, they have a similar theme through their exploration of how humans desire to propel themselves into realms of the unknown that can lead to something deadly and devastating. while The beginning is mostly set in the subconscious realmeven as real-world results and results appear, Oppenheimer Fully rooted in the world of scientific discovery and exploration. This means that the effects of the events taking place on screen can be felt by the audience who are fully aware that unlike many fantasy films, this could and has already happened.
The decisions made by Oppenheimer, the man who wanted to save the world but could have ended up obliterating it, give the film a strong emotional core, and that’s exactly where Nolan expects the film to get its appeal from. Considering the thoughts of someone who realized that his ideas of what could bring peace to the world were in fact his greatest threat leads to enough internal conflict to make audiences feel as Oppenheimer himself did.
Nolan himself suggested this in many ways Oppenheimer It is a horror movie as much as it is a drama. The autobiographical nature of the story is certainly underpinned by a sense of dread and tension that left viewers shaken and, according to the director, “absolutely devastated.” The general public will have the opportunity to decide on it Oppenheimer When the movie hits theaters on July 21.