We analyze in Cinemascomics the Wedding Night Blu-Ray, this great combination between thriller and comedy
In Cinemascomics we have analyzed the domestic edition on Blu-Ray of Wedding night, this surprising low-budget production that conquered the critics and the public with its carefree and very black humor, which sweetens a bloody thriller with a story that no one would like to experience on their wedding night.
The film is already on sale in stores on Blu-ray and DVD; as well as in digital format. The North American film, distributed in theaters by Fox Searchlight, is marketed in physical stores in Spain by 20th Century Fox Home Spain.
Tyler Gillett and Matt Bettinelli-Olpin (V / H / S) direct a screenplay written by Guy Busick and Ryan Murphy; The film stars Samara Weaving (Hollywood), Andie MacDowell (Four Weddings and a Funeral – TV Series), Mark O’Brien (Marriage Story), Adam Brody (Shazam!), Henry Czerny (Mission : Impossible 7), Nicky Guadagni (Cube), Melanie Scrofano (Wynonna Earp), Kristian Bruun (Regression), Elyse Levesque (The Originals) and John Ralston (A Question of Gender), among others.
On her wedding night with the son of a wealthy and eccentric family, the young girlfriend (Samara Weaving) will live her worst nightmare: she will be forced to participate in a deadly game of hide and seek, where she will soon discover that she must actually fight for her own survival.
Wedding night It is shown in its Blu-Ray version with a multitude of extras, which we have analyzed for Cinemascomics readers. The film’s review is completely spoiler-free, in case you haven’t had a chance to watch it yet and want to know what extras it contains.
Let the Game Begin: How the Wedding Night Was Made:
Part 1: A Deal with the Devil (8 minutes):
The family has a special friend, Mr. Le Bail, who is the one to whom they owe all the beautiful things they have. But in return, Mr. Le Bail wants something from them. The script was written by Guy Busick and Ryan Christopher Murphy, while Tyler Gillett and Matt Bettinelli-Olpin are in the director’s chair. For the writers, the funny thing was to imagine that if the pact was sealed by someone from previous generations, if that were known, how would it affect the next generations? Would you believe it to be true? Would they follow the rules of the pact? Thus, for the screenwriters, the biggest attraction was that the family’s wealth came from the games.
The producers say that they met with Tyler and Matt, but that they did not give them their project because they did not like their proposal, so they kept looking for directors. Some time later, both returned to contact the producers, showing the ideas they had for the film, obsessing over it, even despite the rejection. And, this time, they did win over the producers. both, together with their partner and executive producer Chad Villella, form Radio Silence; And, for them, it’s like a music group, where the three of them work together to create a specific sound, and they know how the others have tuned their instrument.
The cast raves about the directors, calling them smart, witty, competent, and funny. On set, Matt worked with the actors, while Tyler worked with the crew. In addition, they highlight that the filmmakers were looking for an old-fashioned and aristocratic touch for the scenarios, where only Grace must maintain a youthful tone, the only character who should convey modernity and youth. Finally, the assistant to the artistic direction, Laura Hokstad, comments that her role was to design and create all the board games with which the family became rich.
Part 2: The surname Le Domas – The house brand (24 minutes):
Screenwriter Ryan Christopher Murphy indicates that Grace flips the concept of the girl who survives, because everyone is going for her. Given this, Samara Weaving asserts that she wanted to play a tough chick, and not the classic horror movie girl who just screams and runs. For the producers, the interpretation of the actress is the key to the success of the film, where it generates an immediate empathy, knowing how to evolve, adapt to circumstances and be a warrior.
Grace’s dress was very important, where when she started working with Radio Silence, they conceived the dress as a map of all the events that the protagonist has experienced throughout the night, explains the costume designer, Avery Plewes. In addition, he confesses that they made 17 versions of the dress, to cover the different phases of the film. They also talk about the dresses and suits for the wedding of the rest of the characters.
On the other hand, the producers comment that the fact that Andie MacDowell made the film was something that they still do not believe, and that she was willing to do anything. In addition, they talk about the rest of the cast and what they contributed to their respective characters, as well as the weapon that is awarded to each of them.
Part 3: Till death do us part (10 minutes):
The cast talks about how dirty they got while filming, especially Samara Weaving. They also tell how they created the deaths with craft and practical effects, being planned very well. In addition, they confess that they shot an alternative ending, because the directors were not convinced by the original of the script. Finally, the version released in theaters had the ending desired by Radio Silence.
Reel of outtakes (4 minutes):
Swearing, staring duels, laughter, posturing, winks, scares, and scenes that don’t go as planned are part of the feature film’s reel of outtakes.
Audio comments (95 minutes):
Comments during the film by Radio Silence and Samara Weaving.
12 photos of the shoot, behind the cameras.
The games of the Le Domás family:
Selection with the games launched on the market by the family, with a total of 15 photographs.
Trailer for adults (3 minutes).
Finally, let’s hope you enjoy your Wedding Night purchase, now available to take home on Blu-ray and DVD; as well as in rent and digital sale. And so you can see it as many times as you want, both in its original version and dubbed into Spanish.
You can read the review of the film here
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Wedding Night: Blu-Ray Analysis