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Searching “In a world where we are all so connected through computers, social networks and the Internet, what happens to Searching a father and daughter who live together but are disconnected?” The question is posed by Sev Ohanian, co-writer and co-producer of Searching, a film presented at the 2018 Sundance Film Festival. He does it from the perspective of someone who has put together a whole story around these issues: generational differences, lack of communication in the families and the absolute dependence on technology to interact.

His proposal, brought to the screen by director Aneesh Chaganty (who achieved great popularity for directing some of the best Google spots in recent years), not only triumphed in the temple of indie cinema, where he won a couple of awards Rather, the criticism received it mostly with enthusiasm. In reality, the originality of Ohanian and Chaganty’s proposal resides not so much in the plot (a girl disappears and her father, desperate, tries to find her) or in the themes exposed, but in the radical nature of its staging, since we see the entire film through the various screens of a laptop. The idea is not new (among those who tried a similar exercise is the Spaniard Nacho Vigalondo, always original in his ideas, with his ambitious Open Windows) but in this case the result seems to surpass its predecessors. Javier Ocaña, a critic for El País, wrote that Searching is “a Hitchcockian exercise in interoperability and virtual film direction”, as well as being part of “the best thing that has happened to American commercial cinema in recent years.”

Duration: 102 min


IMDb: 7.6