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Before the screening of Take Shelter, writer-director Jeff Nichols explained to the audience that he was attempting to tap into an emotion of dread and anxiety. For the first act of his movie, he’s wildly successful at capturing that feeling. Vivid, nightmarish dream sequences set the film up as a paranoid thriller. But then Nichols hits the breaks, stops the dreams, and the tension slowly leaves the picture as it moves at a glacial pace. While he’s able to eventually pick it back up at the end and come to an interesting conclusion, he is never able to reconnect with his audience.
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Take Shelter opens with Curtis (Michael Shannon) having a vision of a storm. Thick, viscous rain falls from the sky and thunder shakes the landscape. The vision passes and Curtis goes back to his normal life as a family man with loving wife Sam (Jessica Chastain) and daughter Hannah (Tova Stewart). But then Curtis tarts to have nightmares. The nightmares always begin with a storm and end with Curtis waking up in pain and paranoia. He believes that his nightmares are premonitions of an apocalypse and so he takes to expanding the storm shelter in his backyard. Desperate to protect his family, Curtis has only two dark options: either he’s wrong and he’s starting to show signs of schizophrenia like his mother (Kathy Baker) or it’s the end of the world.
Michael Shannon is one of those amazing character actors whose work went unnoticed for years simply because he was so good that people didn’t realize just how far he disappeared into his roles. The lanky actor with sunken eyes did get a token Oscar nod for his wonderful work in Revolutionary Road that increased his profile, but it still doesn’t feel like he gets the respect he deserves. Fortunately high profile parts in Boardwalk Empire (he’s the psychotic Christian cop) and an upcoming appearance as General Zod in Man Of Steal should change all that. However, Shannon may find himself becoming a well known screen presence before Superman is even released thanks to Take Shelter. Though the movie is flawed and probably not the finest entry in The Toronto Film Festival this year, Shannon’ s absolutely remarkable central performance is the reason why acting awards were invented. If he doesn’t find himself locking up a well-deserved second Academy Award nomination for Take Shelter this winter, then the Academy should probably be disbanded. Hit the jump to find out why.
Shannon isn’t exactly known for his romantic leading man roles. Though I’m sure he’s a nice enough guy, his tall frame and slightly strange features has typecast him into a career of weirdos and outsiders. Since those are typically the most compelling characters in any given film, I can’t imagine it bothers him that much. The only problem is that it limits the lead roles he can play, so it’s nice when something like Take Shelter comes along that puts the remarkable actor at the center of the action. It’s a perfect role for Shannon as well, allowing him to start off as a respectable family man who gradually descends into either psychosis (or the only rational thinker in the movie) and serious respect needs to be given to writer/director Jeff Nichols for writing a complex script that leaves that question