Talking to IndieWireIñárritu explained that he was inspired to revise “Bardo” after watching it with the Venice crowd:
“The first time I saw my film was with 2,000 people in Venice. It was a good opportunity to see and learn about the things that could benefit from being a little tied, adding a scene that never arrives on time. and move the order of one or two things. Little by little, I tightened it, and I’m very excited about it.”
Iñárritu directed “Bardo” from a screenplay he co-wrote with his screenwriter partner Nicolás Giacobone, and produced and edited the film with Monica Salazar. The film marks the first time that Iñárritu has collaborated with “The Lost City of Z” and “Uncut Gems” director of photography, Darius Khondji, who seems to have done an excellent job at emulating the visual style. graceful, eye-catching in Emmanuel Lubezki’s Oscar-winning cinematography for “Birdman” and “The Revenant” in this trailer.
That being said, if you’re worried Iñárritu will disappear after winning a total of four Oscars for his last two films (assuming you feel he hasn’t done so yet), it sounds like “Bardo” may not satisfy you fear, no matter how long run time.
“Bardo, False Chronicle of a Handful of Truths” hits theaters on November 18, 2022, before streaming on Netflix on December 16, 2022.
https://www.slashfilm.com/1020170/bardo-trailer-alejandro-g-inarritus-dreamy-new-movie-is-now-22-minutes-shorter/ Alejandro G. Iñarritu’s new dreamlike movie is now 22 minutes shorter