The Worst Person in the World
Original title:
Verdens verste menneske
Slovenian title:
Najbolj grozen človek na svetu
Country, year:
Norway, Sweden, France, Denmark, USA, 2021
Directed by:
Joachim Trier
Joachim Trier, Eskil Vogt
Kasper Tuxen
Ola Flottum
Voting code:
Renate Reinsve (Julie), Anders Danielsen Lie (Aksel), Herbert Nordrum (Eivind), Hans Olav Brenner (Ole Magnus), Helene Bjorneby (Karianne), Vidar Sandem (Per Harald), Maria Grazia de Meo (Sunniva), Lasse Gretland (Kristoffer), Karen Roise Kielland (Tone), Deniz Kaya (Adil), Eia Skjonsberg (Synne), Marianne Krogh (Eva), Thea Stabell (Ase), Anna Dworak (Kathrine)
Cannes 2021 (Best Actress), Karlovy Vary 2021, Deauville 2021, Toronto 2021, New York 2021

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Thu, 11.11.2021 20:15 Maribox Buy
Sun, 14.11.2021 18:00 Kino Bežigrad Buy
Fri, 19.11.2021 18:15 Linhart Hall Buy
Sun, 21.11.2021 18:20 Kino Komuna Buy

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The final instalment in Trier's trilogy about the Norwegian capital lends insight into the state of mind of the Millennials. Best Actress Award at Cannes 2021.

Julie is turning thirty and her life is an existential mess. Several of her talents have gone to waste and her older boyfriend, Aksel - a successful graphic novelist - is pushing for them to settle down. One night, she gate crashes a party and meets the young and charming Eivind. Before long, she has broken up with Aksel and thrown herself into yet another new relationship, hoping for a new perspective on her life. But she will come to realize that some life choices are already behind her.

"This film deals with how relationships mirror our existential expectations of life. In our culture, we are brought up to expect love to be the place where we fulfil ourselves, and the same with our careers. This film is a character piece about Julie; I did not want to make a general statement about what it means to be a woman today, that would be impossible. (...) The great thing about art is that it doesn't have to be an analysis or sociological study: it can hopefully be a truth about one person, and out of that, there may be something bigger to think about." (Joachim Trier)