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Noah (film)    

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For the 1998 comedy film, see Noah (1998 film).
Noah
Noah2014Poster.jpg
Theatrical poster with international IMAX 3D release
Directed byDarren Aronofsky
Produced by
Darren Aronofsky
Scott Franklin
Arnon Milchan
Mary Parent
Written by
Darren Aronofsky
Ari Handel
Based onThe narrative of Noah’s Ark in the Book of Genesis
Starring
Russell Crowe
Jennifer Connelly
Ray Winstone
Emma Watson
Logan Lerman
Anthony Hopkins
Music byClint Mansell
CinematographyMatthew Libatique
Editing byAndrew Weisblum
Studio
Regency Enterprises
Protozoa Pictures
Distributed byParamount Pictures
Release dates
March 28, 2014
[1]
Running time132 minutes[2][3]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$125[4]-160 million[5]
Noah is a 2014 American biblical epic film[6] directed by Darren Aronofsky, written by Aronofsky and Ari Handel, and is based on the story of Noah’s Ark.[7] The film stars Russell Crowe as Noah along with Jennifer Connelly, Emma Watson, Anthony Hopkins, Douglas Booth, Logan Lerman, andRay Winstone. It is set to be released in North American theaters on March 28, 2014 in 2-D and IMAX while several international countries will release the film in 3-D and IMAX 3D.
Contents   [hide]
1 Plot
2 Cast
3 Production
3.1 Development
3.2 Casting
3.3 Filming
3.4 Music
4 Reception
4.1 Critical response
4.2 Correspondence to religious accounts
5 Censorship
6 References
7 External links
Plot[edit]

The biblical Noah sees visions of an apocalyptic deluge and takes measures to protect his family from the coming flood.[8]
Cast[edit]

Russell Crowe as Noah[9]
Jennifer Connelly as Naameh, Noah’s wife.[10]
Anthony Hopkins as Methuselah, Noah’s grandfather.[11]
Logan Lerman as Ham, Noah’s son.[12]
Douglas Booth as Shem, Noah’s son.[12]
Leo McHugh Carroll as Japheth, Noah’s son.
Emma Watson as Ila, Shem’s wife.[13]
Kevin Durand as Og, a Watcher who helps Noah.[14]
Dakota Goyo as Young Noah[14]
Ray Winstone as Tubal-cain, Noah’s nemesis.[15][16]
Marton Csokas as Lamech, Noah’s father.[17][18]
Madison Davenport as Na’el, the wife of Ham.[19]
Nick Nolte as Samyaza, leader of the Watchers.[20]
Mark Margolis as Magog, a Watcher.[20]
Frank Langella as Azazel, a Watcher[20]
Nolan Gross as Young Ham
Adam Griffith as Adam
Ariane Rinehart as Eve
Gavin Casalegno as Young Shem
Skylar Burke as Young Ila
Production[edit]

Development[edit]
Aronofsky first discussed Noah with The Guardian in April 2007, telling the paper that the figure of Noah had fascinated him since he was thirteen years old. Aronofsky explained that he saw Noah as “a dark, complicated character” who experiences “real survivor’s guilt” after the flood. Aronofsky was working on early drafts of the script for Noah around the time his first attempt to make The Fountain fell through when actor Brad Pitt left the project.[21]
Ari Handel – Aronofsky’s collaborator on The Fountain, The Wrestler and Black Swan – helped Aronofsky develop the script. Before they found financial backing for Noah, they collaborated with Canadian artist Niko Henrichon to adapt the script into a graphic novel. The first volume of the graphic novel was released in the French language by Belgian publisher Le Lombard in October 2011 under the title Noé: Pour la cruauté des hommes (Noah: For the Cruelty of Men).[22] After the creation of the graphic novel, Aronofsky struck a deal with Paramount and New Regency to produce a feature film of Noah with a budget of $130 million.[6][23] Screenwriter John Logan was called in to re-draft the script alongside Aronofsky, but is not credited for his contributions.[24]
In October 2012, Emma Watson commented on the setting of the film: “I think what Darren’s going for is a sense that it could be set in any time. It could be set sort of like a thousand years in the future or a thousand years in the past. […] You shouldn’t be able to place it too much.”[25]
Casting[edit]
Aronofsky had previously offered the role of Noah to Christian Bale and Michael Fassbender, both of whom declined. Bale went on to star as Moses in Ridley Scott’s upcoming religious epic filmExodus.[26]
Dakota Fanning was originally cast in the role of Ila, but departed due to a scheduling conflict.[27]
Julianne Moore was also considered for the role of Naameh.[27]
Liam Neeson, Liev Schreiber and Val Kilmer were also considered for the part of Tubal-cain, but Aronofsky reportedly wanted an actor “with the grit and size to be convincing as he goes head-to-head against Crowe’s Noah character”.[15]
Filming[edit]
Principal photography began in July 2012, in Dyrhólaey, Fossvogur, Reynisfjara and other locations in Southern Iceland.[28][29]
Filming also took place in New York state. A set representing Noah’s Ark was built at the Planting Fields Arboretum in Upper Brookville, New York.[30] In September 2012, while on break from a location on Long Island, Russell Crowe and a friend, both of whom had been kayaking for several hours, were rescued by the Coast Guard near Cold Spring Harbor.[31] Production was put on hold while Hurricane Sandy subjected New York to heavy rain and flooding during late October 2012.[32]
Regarding the film’s extensive use of visual effects, Aronofsky said he and his crew “had to create an entire animal kingdom”,[33] using no real animals in the production but instead “slightly tweaked” versions of real creatures.[34] Industrial Light and Magic said their work on the film represented “the most complicated rendering in the company’s history”.[33]
Music[edit]
The musical score for Noah was composed by Clint Mansell, who scored the music for all of Aronofsky’s previous feature films and is performed by Kronos Quartet.[35] A soundtrack album is scheduled to be released by Nonesuch Records on March 26, 2014.[36]
Reception[edit]

Critical response[edit]
The film received generally positive reviews from critics. It currently has a 75% rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 12 reviews. Movieline’s Pete Hammond said that “It stays with you long after you leave the theatre. This ‘Noah’ is unlike any other film of its kind – an intimate and stirring new take on a biblical story we only thought we knew.”[37] Steven D. Greydanus from the National Catholic Register wrote that “It is something more vital, surprising and confounding: a work of art and imagination that makes this most familiar of tales strange and new: at times illuminating the text, at times stretching it to the breaking point, at times inviting cross-examination and critique.”[38]
The movie also had less favorable reviews. IndieWire claimed “Aronofsky’s worst movie is an epic misfire that, like the source material, offers plenty of lessons even if you don’t buy the whole package.”[39] The Wrap called the film “Darren Aronofsky’s Biblical ‘Waterworld.’ [40]

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