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An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn

American Independent Film Festival, ediția a 2-a

RO

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn

Selectie Oficială – Sundance

Selecție Rotterdam

Regia: Jim Hosking

Țara: S.U.A.
Anul: 2018
Genul: comedie
Durata: 108 minute

Sinopsis:

„An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn” în regia britanicului Jim Hosking („The Greasy Strangler”, 2016), a fost prezentat anul acesta la Sundance și la Rotterdam. Aubrey Plaza, actrița pe care publicul bucureștean a avut ocazia să o vadă în două din titlurile ediției 2017 a American Independent Film Festival („Ingrid Goes West” și „The Little Hours”), joacă rolul lui Lulu Danger, o tânără concediată de propriul soț de la restaurantul pe care acesta îl conduce și care tânjește după iubirea vieții ei, Beverly Luff Linn. Un film hilar și intrigant din punct de vedere vizual, în care îi regăsim, alături de Aubrey Plaza pe Emile Hirsch, Craig Robinson și Jemaine Clement.

Realizatori

Jim Hosking – Regie

Jim Hosking, David Wike – Scenariu

Nanu Segal – Imagine

Mark Burnett, Nick Emerson – Montaj

Jim Morgan – Sunet

Distribuție

EN

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn

Official Selection – Sundance

Selection – Rotterdam

Directed by: Jim Hosking

Year: 2018

Country: USA

Genre: comedy

Length: 108 minutes

Synopsis:

Lulu Danger (Aubrey Plaza) is seemingly unfazed when her husband fires her from the cappuccino diner he owns; even when he steals her adopted vegan brother’s cashbox. It’s because she’s pining for her old flame, Beverly Luff. When hitman-for-hire Colin (Jemaine Clement) comes to retrieve the stolen goods, Lulu runs away to find her true love – with cashbox and smitten gunman in tow. Hiding out at a motel, Lulu discovers her deliverance: Beverly Luff has arrived to give a one-night magical performance. Under one roof and a revolving door of comedies of error unravels an absurd and surreal neon-Lynchian romance-comedy. Strange, visually bewitching and laugh-out-loud funny, such is AN EVENING WITH BEVERLY LUFF LINN.

Credits

Jim Hosking – Director

Jim Hosking, David Wike – Screenwriter

Nanu Segal – Cinematography

Mark Burnett, Nick Emerson – Editing
Jim Morgan – Sound

Cast

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An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn Trailer (2018)

Trailer for An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn, starring Aubrey Plaza, Jemaine Clement, Matt Berry, Emile Hirsch and Craig Robinson.

Lulu Danger’s unsatisfying marriage takes a turn for the worse when a mysterious man from her past comes to town to perform an event called “An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn; For One Magical Night Only.”

Duration
1 min 48 sec

Posted On
August 21, 2018

Director
Jim Hosking

Writer
Jim Hosking

Studio
Universal Pictures

Release
October 19, 2018

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The ‘An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn’ Trailer is Intriguingly Indecipherable

The first footage of Jim Hosking’s sophomore effort banks on Aubrey Plaza and Jermaine Clement to deliver some very deadpan lines, but it totally works.

Of everyone in the Parks and Recreation cast, Aubrey Plaza has held my attention the most ardently. I know Chris Pratt is now a bona fide leading man, wrangling dinosaurs and saving the galaxy for Marvel. Amy Poehler hosts her own sketch comedy show and recently made her feature debut as a director. Rashida Jones wrote a smashing Black Mirror episode and currently stars in her own comedy series. Adam Scott found dramatic success in HBO’s Big Little Lies. It’s harder to praise Aziz Ansari these days, but he did make waves with Master of None.

In comparison, Plaza’s onscreen credits have been staggering too, and she is additionally so unreadable as the deliberate posterchild for anti-enthusiasm. Her beginnings in film echo the likes of her Parks and Rec character April. We can witness this every time she yells a bleeped-out swear word at Michael Cera in Scott Pilgrim vs. the World.

However, Plaza has committed more fearlessly and shamelessly to her work over the years. With immense stride, she takes on characters that are odd (Life After Beth), conventional (The To-Do List), and even extremely asinine (Dirty Grandpa). Her signature deadpan delivery has only gotten more precise over the years, especially as she descends into the realm of strange and unsettling comedy. Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates is a fine movie, but Ingrid Goes West is the one that’s truly made for Plaza.

And maybe so is a Jim Hosking film. Regardless of one’s tolerance for extremely disgusting things — although it’s best that potential watchers have the ability to stomach large amounts of grossness — Hosking’s debut film The Greasy Strangler got tongues wagging for its surreal plot and distinctive world-building. His sophomore effort An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn already seems equally inexplicable; at least, that’s what the film’s brand new trailer would have us believe. Feast your eyes on the clip below. Don’t worry about making sense of any of it.

Beneath the veneer of apparently unrelated vignettes lies an actual story. An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn centers on Lulu Danger (Plaza), a woman who struggles in her marriage to a wily husband named Shane (Emile Hirsch). After he fires her from his coffee shop and she suddenly has time to kill, Lulu chances upon a television commercial featuring a man she once knew.

That plaid-clad man, known as Beverly Luff Linn (Craig Robinson), will have a one-night-only performing engagement, and Lulu is desperate to attend it. Meanwhile, Shane plots to steal from Lulu’s adopted brother Adjay (Sam Dissanayake). He and his associates go on the run with Adjay’s cash box, but Shane’s plan goes askew when a “specialist” called Colin (Jemaine Clement) steps in to go after the money. As Lulu sets off in search of Beverly, Colin also begins to fall for her, putting our leading lady in some kind of a love square.

The trailer works the best by showcasing the talents of its cast in the most random yet remarkable-looking set pieces. In what little footage we’ve seen of her so far, Plaza is a delight as such a demanding, obsessive, yet totally alluring protagonist. Clement already seems like her ultimate match too, even though we’re aware of other players in his periphery like Hirsh and Robinson. This is mostly due to the fact that Plaza and Clement get to interact with one another and bounce off each other’s non-energy. That may sound lethargic and unappealing in text form, but their unmatched dedication to the film’s oddball premise is clear as day in the trailer.

It almost feels like a fitting meta moment that Clement specifically tells Plaza he doesn’t know “quite what’s going on” in the chaos of their narrative, but he likes it. To have too many expectations about a film like this would likely set oneself up for failure. Regardless, we can still draw comparisons between The Greasy Strangler and An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn in order to get a feel for what the latter will be like.

Already, Hosking’s movies appear to be set in similarly off-beat worlds. The films sport a distinctive color palette that’s simultaneously muted and vibrant, which lends an auteurial quirkiness to the equally idiosyncratic situations and dialogue of each story. A staccato intonation is shared in the line delivery of The Greasy Strangler and An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn, possibly marking the genesis of a cinematic legacy that’s not unlike the repeated eccentricity of Wes Anderson. It’ll just be a billion times more offensive.

The Greasy Strangler is exceptionally unabashed at pushing narrative boundaries to a point where “raunchy” or “crude” don’t even begin to describe the intensity of its vulgarity. However, there’s a chance that An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn may be a little more subdued in that department.

When the latter film premiered at Sundance Film Festival in January, the cast and crew posited that the world of Hosking’s second feature is definitively less confronting than that of his first. It could even, in fact, be “sweet,” according to Clement in an interview with IndieWire:

“I read the script first. I was interested based on the script. I said ‘yes’ [to star in the film]. And then I saw Jim’s first film ‘Greasy Stranger,’ and I thought, ‘That’s a very strange and weird, disturbing film.’ But it made the sweet comedy of this one more interesting.”

Robinson agreed with Clement’s statements, and Plaza herself iterated in the same interview that the movie has “a really nice feeling” about it. She has been careful to assure audiences that An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn continues to work within uninhibited peculiarity, though, noting to Entertainment Weekly that “it really solidifies Jim’s filmmaking vision and style. It’s so hard to describe, but it’s so specific, and absurd, and funny, and unlike anything I’ve ever been in.”

The bottom line in Hosking’s burgeoning cinematic continuity is that he doesn’t compromise on his vision. Their niche quality is evident, but having the right people like Plaza serve as the gateway into accepting their strange magnetism is the right call. Now more than ever, I’m certainly tempted to find out just how “magical” An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn is.


An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn hits theaters on October 19th.

More to Read:

Daily writer for Film School Rejects. Perpetually sleepy final girl enthusiast.

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn Trailer (2018)

Trailer for An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn, starring Aubrey Plaza, Jemaine Clement, Matt Berry, Emile Hirsch and Craig Robinson.

Lulu Danger’s unsatisfying marriage takes a turn for the worse when a mysterious man from her past comes to town to perform an event called “An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn; For One Magical Night Only.”

Duration
1 min 48 sec

Posted On
August 21, 2018

Director
Jim Hosking

Writer
Jim Hosking

Studio
Universal Pictures

Release
October 19, 2018

Related videos

  • Popular
  • Featurettes
  • Clips

Incoming News

You Might Also Like

Are you a trailer addict?

Trailer Addict has setup TA, Trailers Anonymous. Feel free to contact us at please enable javascript to view with your scoops, comments or advertising inquiries.

The ‘An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn’ Trailer is Intriguingly Indecipherable

The first footage of Jim Hosking’s sophomore effort banks on Aubrey Plaza and Jermaine Clement to deliver some very deadpan lines, but it totally works.

Of everyone in the Parks and Recreation cast, Aubrey Plaza has held my attention the most ardently. I know Chris Pratt is now a bona fide leading man, wrangling dinosaurs and saving the galaxy for Marvel. Amy Poehler hosts her own sketch comedy show and recently made her feature debut as a director. Rashida Jones wrote a smashing Black Mirror episode and currently stars in her own comedy series. Adam Scott found dramatic success in HBO’s Big Little Lies. It’s harder to praise Aziz Ansari these days, but he did make waves with Master of None.

In comparison, Plaza’s onscreen credits have been staggering too, and she is additionally so unreadable as the deliberate posterchild for anti-enthusiasm. Her beginnings in film echo the likes of her Parks and Rec character April. We can witness this every time she yells a bleeped-out swear word at Michael Cera in Scott Pilgrim vs. the World.

However, Plaza has committed more fearlessly and shamelessly to her work over the years. With immense stride, she takes on characters that are odd (Life After Beth), conventional (The To-Do List), and even extremely asinine (Dirty Grandpa). Her signature deadpan delivery has only gotten more precise over the years, especially as she descends into the realm of strange and unsettling comedy. Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates is a fine movie, but Ingrid Goes West is the one that’s truly made for Plaza.

And maybe so is a Jim Hosking film. Regardless of one’s tolerance for extremely disgusting things — although it’s best that potential watchers have the ability to stomach large amounts of grossness — Hosking’s debut film The Greasy Strangler got tongues wagging for its surreal plot and distinctive world-building. His sophomore effort An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn already seems equally inexplicable; at least, that’s what the film’s brand new trailer would have us believe. Feast your eyes on the clip below. Don’t worry about making sense of any of it.

Beneath the veneer of apparently unrelated vignettes lies an actual story. An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn centers on Lulu Danger (Plaza), a woman who struggles in her marriage to a wily husband named Shane (Emile Hirsch). After he fires her from his coffee shop and she suddenly has time to kill, Lulu chances upon a television commercial featuring a man she once knew.

That plaid-clad man, known as Beverly Luff Linn (Craig Robinson), will have a one-night-only performing engagement, and Lulu is desperate to attend it. Meanwhile, Shane plots to steal from Lulu’s adopted brother Adjay (Sam Dissanayake). He and his associates go on the run with Adjay’s cash box, but Shane’s plan goes askew when a “specialist” called Colin (Jemaine Clement) steps in to go after the money. As Lulu sets off in search of Beverly, Colin also begins to fall for her, putting our leading lady in some kind of a love square.

The trailer works the best by showcasing the talents of its cast in the most random yet remarkable-looking set pieces. In what little footage we’ve seen of her so far, Plaza is a delight as such a demanding, obsessive, yet totally alluring protagonist. Clement already seems like her ultimate match too, even though we’re aware of other players in his periphery like Hirsh and Robinson. This is mostly due to the fact that Plaza and Clement get to interact with one another and bounce off each other’s non-energy. That may sound lethargic and unappealing in text form, but their unmatched dedication to the film’s oddball premise is clear as day in the trailer.

It almost feels like a fitting meta moment that Clement specifically tells Plaza he doesn’t know “quite what’s going on” in the chaos of their narrative, but he likes it. To have too many expectations about a film like this would likely set oneself up for failure. Regardless, we can still draw comparisons between The Greasy Strangler and An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn in order to get a feel for what the latter will be like.

Already, Hosking’s movies appear to be set in similarly off-beat worlds. The films sport a distinctive color palette that’s simultaneously muted and vibrant, which lends an auteurial quirkiness to the equally idiosyncratic situations and dialogue of each story. A staccato intonation is shared in the line delivery of The Greasy Strangler and An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn, possibly marking the genesis of a cinematic legacy that’s not unlike the repeated eccentricity of Wes Anderson. It’ll just be a billion times more offensive.

The Greasy Strangler is exceptionally unabashed at pushing narrative boundaries to a point where “raunchy” or “crude” don’t even begin to describe the intensity of its vulgarity. However, there’s a chance that An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn may be a little more subdued in that department.

When the latter film premiered at Sundance Film Festival in January, the cast and crew posited that the world of Hosking’s second feature is definitively less confronting than that of his first. It could even, in fact, be “sweet,” according to Clement in an interview with IndieWire:

“I read the script first. I was interested based on the script. I said ‘yes’ [to star in the film]. And then I saw Jim’s first film ‘Greasy Stranger,’ and I thought, ‘That’s a very strange and weird, disturbing film.’ But it made the sweet comedy of this one more interesting.”

Robinson agreed with Clement’s statements, and Plaza herself iterated in the same interview that the movie has “a really nice feeling” about it. She has been careful to assure audiences that An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn continues to work within uninhibited peculiarity, though, noting to Entertainment Weekly that “it really solidifies Jim’s filmmaking vision and style. It’s so hard to describe, but it’s so specific, and absurd, and funny, and unlike anything I’ve ever been in.”

The bottom line in Hosking’s burgeoning cinematic continuity is that he doesn’t compromise on his vision. Their niche quality is evident, but having the right people like Plaza serve as the gateway into accepting their strange magnetism is the right call. Now more than ever, I’m certainly tempted to find out just how “magical” An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn is.

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn hits theaters on October 19th.

More to Read:

Daily writer for Film School Rejects. Perpetually sleepy final girl enthusiast.

An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn Trailer #1 (2018) | Movieclips Indie

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US Release Date: October 19, 2018 Starring: Craig Robinson, Aubrey Plaza, Jemaine Clement Directed By: Jim Hosking Synopsis: Lulu Danger’s unsatisfying marriage takes a turn for the worse when a mysterious man from her past comes to town to perform an event called “An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn; For One Magical Night Only.” Watch More: ► New Indie Trailers:

Check out the new trailer for An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn starring Craig Robinson! Let us know what you think in the comments below. ► Buy Tickets to An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn:

well well well. Lenny and Oliver together again

Looks great. I just love Aubrey Plaza.

Wait isn’t that the sixteen year old vampire dood?

Craig Robinson is in this?! I’m watching it!

Hope trailer #2 will make more sense though.

Why was this on my subscription list? ô-ò

I’ve been waiting to see footage from this FOREVER, I’m glad to see the Indian guy is back

Is it just me or aubrey plaza plays the same role in every single movie

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn 2 film

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn Trailer: From the Director of The Greasy Strangler

If you consider yourself a fan of Jim Hosking’s bizarre and grotesque horror-comedy The Greasy Strangler, you may be pleased to hear that there is more weird ass deviant cinema where that came from. His latest film is called An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn and it revolves around a woman in a failing marriage who tries to reconnect with her lost love, a mysterious magician who has come to town for a one night only performance. With a cast that includes Aubrey Plaza, Craig Robinson, Jemaine Clement, Emile Hirsch, Matt Berry and Maria Bamford, one might assume this should be an instant comedic gem except that Hosking is clearly more interested in exploring dark, uncomfortable territory along the lines of Tim and Eric. An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn hits select theatres and VOD on Oct. 19th; check out the trailer after the jump and see what you think.

Around the Web:

Bizarre but strangely watchable. I’m in.

Not all of the humour landed with TGS but i’m certainly grateful it exists.

MOVIE TRAILERS

Aubrey Plaza in Wacky Trailer for ‘An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn’

“Although I don’t know quite what’s going on, I’m having a great time, Lulu.” Universal + Content Group have unveiled the first official trailer for a bizarre, funky, indie comedy titled An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn, which first premiered at the Sundance Film Festival earlier this year, then also played at the Rotterdam and Galway Film Festivals. This is the second film by Jim Hosking and the follow-up to his uber-weird The Greasy Strangler from a few years ago. Aubrey Plaza stars as Lulu Danger, whose unsatisfying marriage takes a turn for the worse when a mysterious man from her past comes to town to perform an event called “An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn; For One Magical Night Only.” The eccentric cast includes Jemaine Clement, Emile Hirsch, Craig Robinson, Matt Berry, Maria Bamford, Sky Elobar, and Jacob Wysocki. This is all just way too weird for me, but I do appreciate the unabashed originality in here.

Here’s the trailer (+ poster) for Jim Hosking’s An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn, from YouTube:

After getting fired by her scheming husband Shane Danger (Emile Hirsch) from his cappuccino shop, dissatisfied Lulu Danger (Aubrey Plaza) is stunned when a TV commercial for “An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn For One Magical Night Only” reveals a mysterious man from her past (Craig Robinson). When Shane and his bumbling cohorts steal the cashbox from Lulu’s adopted vegan brother Adjay (Sam Dissanayake), specialist Colin (Jemaine Clement) enters the fray to retrieve the stolen funds. But Lulu seizes the opportunity to run off in search of her mystery man—and events only become stranger from there. This is a story of love, theft, athletic swimming, and a magical magical event. An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn is directed by British filmmaker Jim Hosking, making his second feature film after the controversial cult hit The Greasy Strangler previously anda few shorts. The screenplay is written by Jim Hosking & David Wike. This premiered at the Sundance Film Festival earlier this year. Universal + Content Group will release An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn in select theaters + on VOD starting October 19th.

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An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn

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Movie Info

Critic Reviews for An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn

A Hosking character doesn’t just walk into a room. They move like stop-motion figures covered in human skin.

Jim Hosking’s An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn is terrible, but I bet the outtakes are incredible.

An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn adheres to a logic of total absurdity, but it’s just everyday life for the characters struggling through it.

All this would probably play better with the assistance of some weed, but it would be irresponsible to review a film while intoxicated.

While the mere presence of a heart makes it more watchable than The Greasy Strangler, An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn unfortunately feels like a chore.

A quirky but accessible comedy that feels like one of Jared Hess’ awful post-Napoleon Dynamite attempts at reclaiming former glory.

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn is a stylistic exercise in unpleasantness. There’s an audience that enjoys such torture, but I’m not among their ranks.

Hosking is trademarking his own brand of humor, which will play to a midnight audience.

This is a perfect example of a sophomore slump endeavor, in which Hosking loses himself to greater resources.

Talented performers like Plaza and Robinson surely deserve better than “An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn” and their director might not be able to recover from this.

Hosking’s latest tests the audience’s patience with frustratingly unfunny scenarios and an array of nasty, angry characters doing unpleasant things.

Audience Reviews

There are no featured reviews for An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn at this time.

An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn Quotes

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AN EVENING WITH BEVERLY LUFF LINN Official Trailer (2018) Aubrey Plaza Movie HD


AN EVENING WITH BEVERLY LUFF LINN Official Trailer (2018) Aubrey Plaza, Craig Robinson Movie HD


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