Leaves of Grass is a 2009 American black comedy film written and directed by Tim Blake Nelson.It stars Edward Norton as twin brothers, alongside Richard Dreyfuss, Nelson, Susan Sarandon, Melanie Lynskey and Keri Russell.. Set in Nelson's home state of Oklahoma, the film was actually filmed in northwestern Louisiana, which was selected for its generous film production incentives.
"Leaves of Grass" is about twin brothers Bill and Brady(both played by Norton). Bill is an Ivy league professor ashamed of his past, not wanting anything to do with his brother, mother or anyone ...
"Leaves of Grass" is a comic thriller seen through the dual perspectives of identical twins Bill and Brady Kincaid (two-time Academy Award-nominee Edward Norton, "American History X"), which weaves together such disparate narrative elements as Ivy League politics, backwoods drug deals, classical philosophy and the Jewish community of Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Leaves of Grass is a poetry collection by the American poet Walt Whitman (1819–1892). Although the first edition was published in 1855, Whitman spent most of his professional life writing and re-writing Leaves of Grass, revising it multiple times until his death. This resulted in vastly different editions over four decades—the first, a small book of twelve poems and the last, a compilation ...
Tim Blake Nelson's "Leaves of Grass" is some kind of sweet, wacky masterpiece. It takes all sorts of risks, including a dual role with Edward Norton playing twin brothers, and it pulls them off. It is certainly the most intelligent, philosophical and poetic film I can imagine that involves five murders in the marijuana-dealing community of Oklahoma and includes John Prine singing &qu...
Leaves of Grass (2009) cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more. Menu. Movies. Showtimes & Tickets Showtimes & Tickets Top Rated Movies Most Popular Movies Browse by Genre Top Box Office In Theaters Coming Soon Coming Soon DVD & Blu-Ray Releases Release Calendar Movie News India Spotlight.
M essy genre jumbling has rhyme and reason in Leaves of Grass, as it speaks directly to the film’s portrait of life’s unpredictability and uncontrollability.Melding stoner comedy, philosophical inquiry, family reconciliation drama, and same-actor-playing-twins cine-stunt, Tim Blake Nelson’s film isn’t an even-keeled endeavor, prone to lurch at a moment’s notice between storytelling ...
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