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Bonnie and Clyde


Warren Beatty, Faye Dunaway, Michael J. Pollard, Gene Wilder View All


Arthur Penn (Director), David Newman (Screenplay), Robert Benton (Screenplay), Robert Towne (Writer) View All

Release: Aug. 4th, 1967
Runtime: 1 hour, 51 minutes
Bonnie and Clyde is based on the true stories of the gangster pair Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow who in the 1930s began robbing banks in U.S. cities until they were eventually killed. The film is a major landmark in the aesthetic movement known as the New Hollywood.
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Reviewed by

mark f
Arthur Penn's second consecutive homage to the French New Wave hits paydirt in a spectacular character study/black comedy/social satire utilizing Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow as a commentary on not only what they represented in the 1930s, but more importantly, what film and hero worship represented in the 1960s.
Beatty gives a nicely controlled performance as Clyde Barrow, one of cinema's premiere anti-heros who Beatty chose not to make a superhero by inflicting his hero with several very human characteristics, some of which that weren't discussed out loud in 1967, mainly his impotence, which is implied in his problematic relationship with Bonnie Parker, beautifully realized by Faye Dunaway, in a star-making performance, whose attraction to Barrow physically as well as his lifestyle is in direct conflict with the real relationship she wants to have with Clyde but never will.


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