He's nervous at the prospect, fearing they will reject him for his race, but she reassures them they're good, open-minded people with no racial animosity. It doesn't help when Rose's uneven, oddly behaved brother (Caleb Landry Jones), arrives and exacerbates Chris' discomfort.
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The image maintains sharpness along every frame and across every edge and corner.
No serious compression or source ailments are evident.
Flesh tones appear accurate to the many diverse shades seen in the film. Faces are ultra-sharp and very revealing, showing off pores, beards, and wrinkles with striking ease.
Environments are clean and well detailed, whether finely appointed furnishings in the home or grasses and leaves outside.
Kaluuya understands the character and Peele's demands for him very well, and Peele compliments that commitment and his actor's mastery with superlative direction that sees the meshing of Daniel Kaluuya's performance with Peele's uncanny knack for capturing it in a way that accentuates it, draws attention to the necessary points of emphasis with a natural grace and clarity that suits the material and the film medium equally well.
This is the character-driven Thriller near its best, blending deeply rooted social issues with scares that results in a unique creation from a first-time filmmaker.
Indeed, colors are the definition of "neutral." There's no over-saturation, filtering, or lack of depth and nuance.
It's an organic, everyday palette that compliments the movie nicely in its first two acts.
Simultaneously smart and thrilling, it makes for a great watch and portends great things for its writer/director.