Triangle of Sadness
A group of people are seen lounging in a yacht (seen on fire) with the captain standing on a Jacuzzi holding a glass of champagne and a large bottle. Staff members are seen on the background.
US theatrical release poster
Directed byRuben Östlund
Written byRuben Östlund
Produced by
  • Erik Hemmendorff
  • Philippe Bober
Starring
CinematographyFredrik Wenzel
Edited by
Music by
  • Mikkel Maltha
  • Leslie Ming
Production
companies
Distributed by
Release dates
  • 21 May 2022 (2022-05-21) (Cannes)
  • 28 September 2022 (2022-09-28) (France)
  • 7 October 2022 (2022-10-07) (Sweden)
  • 13 October 2022 (2022-10-13) (Germany)
  • 28 October 2022 (2022-10-28) (United Kingdom)
Running time
147 minutes[2]
Countries
  • Sweden
  • Germany
  • France
  • United Kingdom[3]
LanguageEnglish
Budget$15.6 million[4]
Box office$26.2 million[5]

Triangle of Sadness is a 2022 satirical black comedy film written and directed by Ruben Östlund in his English-language feature film debut. The film stars Harris Dickinson, Charlbi Dean (in her final film role), Dolly de Leon, Zlatko Burić, Henrik Dorsin, Vicki Berlin, and Woody Harrelson. The film follows a celebrity couple on a luxury cruise with wealthy guests that end stranded on a desert island and fighting for survival.

Triangle of Sadness had its world premiere at the 2022 Cannes Film Festival on 21 May 2022, where it received an eight-minute standing ovation and won the Palme d'Or. The film received generally positive reviews, while de Leon's performance received international praise, garnering her first Golden Globe and BAFTA nominations for her supporting role. It also won four European Film Awards, including the Best Film award, and received three nominations at the 95th Academy Awards: Best Picture, Best Director and Best Original Screenplay.

Plot

Part 1: Carl & Yaya

Carl, a model, attends an uncomfortable casting call with other male models. Carl is dating Yaya, a model and influencer, and resents her for expecting him to pay for meals even though she earns more than he does. They bicker about money and gender roles. Yaya admits that she is in a relationship with Carl for the engagement it earns them on social media, and that she seeks to become a trophy wife, but Carl declares that she will come to love him.

Part 2: The Yacht

Carl and Yaya are invited on a luxury cruise aboard a superyacht in exchange for its social media promotion. Among the wealthy guests are the Russian oligarch Dimitry and his wife Vera; the elderly couple Clementine and Winston, who have made their fortune manufacturing grenades and other weapons; Therese, a wheelchair user only capable of speaking a single phrase in German following a stroke; and Jarmo, a lonely tech millionaire who flirts with Yaya. The guests luxuriate on the yacht, oblivious to the crew working to meet their every need and whim. The head of staff, Paula, demands they obey the guests' absurd requests, including having every crew member swim in the sea. The kitchen crew is ordered to swim as well, despite the chef warning that the food will go bad. Carl complains to Paula about a crew member whom Yaya finds attractive, inadvertently getting the man fired. Meanwhile, the yacht's captain, Thomas Smith, spends his time drunk in his cabin.

Paula gets Thomas to sober up and attend the captain's dinner as the yacht passes through a storm. Several guests become violently seasick, vomit or have diarrhea, possibly due to the food, and panic breaks out. The drunken Thomas and Dimitry debate in favor of communism and capitalism, respectively, over the intercom. Several guests are injured as the storm tosses the ship, the sewage floods, and the power goes out. When morning arrives, pirates attack, killing Clementine and Winston with a grenade and sinking the yacht.

Part 3: The Island

A small group of survivors consisting of Carl, Yaya, Dimitry, Therese, Paula, Jarmo, ship's mechanic Nelson (whom Dimitry accuses of being a pirate), and cleaning woman Abigail manage to escape to an island. At first, Paula continues to order Abigail to serve the cruise guests. When it becomes clear that Abigail is the only one with survival skills, such as catching fish and starting a fire, she mutinies and usurps command by withholding food. She gains her own private bed inside a lifeboat and coerces Carl into a sexual relationship by giving him food in exchange for sexual favors. Jarmo kills a wild donkey for food by smashing it with a rock, which Dimitry, Nelson and the others celebrate. Yaya grows jealous of Carl while he considers leaving her for Abigail.

When Yaya hikes to the other side of the island, Abigail volunteers to go with her despite Carl's concerns. They discover a beachside elevator and realize they have been stranded near a luxury resort. Back at the camp, Therese encounters a beach vendor but is unable to communicate her situation. Yaya celebrates finding the elevator, but Abigail hesitates to enter, fearing she is losing her power. She then prepares to attack Yaya with a rock, but hesitates when the oblivious Yaya offers to help Abigail get better work as her assistant. Elsewhere, Carl frantically runs through the jungle.

Cast

Production

Triangle of Sadness was announced by the director, Ruben Östlund, in June 2017, after his film The Square won the Palme d'Or at the 70th Cannes Film Festival the previous month. He said the film was to be called Triangle of Sadness, a "wild" satire set against the world of fashion and the uber-rich, with "appearance as capital" and "beauty as currency" as the underlying themes.[6] The English title refers to a term used by plastic surgeons for the worry wrinkle that forms between the eyebrows, which can be removed with botox.[7][8]

Research for some parts of the script took place in May 2018. Casting took place from August to November 2018 in Berlin, Paris, London, New York, Los Angeles and Gothenburg,[9] and continued in Moscow in March 2019. Location scouting began in January 2019 and lasted intermittently until October 2019. Östlund fine-tuned the last details of pre-production from November 2019 to the first half of February 2020.

In February 2020, it was reported that Triangle of Sadness would begin principal photography on 19 February in Sweden and Greece, with a 70-day shoot, and that the cast would include Harris Dickinson, Charlbi Dean and Woody Harrelson.[10] About 120 actors were considered for the role that Dickinson landed, and Emily Ratajkowski was among the actresses who auditioned for Dean's role.[11] On 26 March, production paused due to the COVID-19 pandemic with about 37% of shooting completed.[12] Editing started during the first COVID-19 lockdown in 2020. Production resumed on 27 June in Sweden, allowing Harrelson to finish his scenes, but was halted again on 3 July.[13]

Production resumed on 18 September on location at Chiliadou Beach, Euboea, Greece, for the last 38 days. Photography wrapped on 13 November 2020, concluding a 73-day shoot. Östlund reported that the production carried out 1,061 COVID-19 tests throughout filming and all were negative.[4] Filming also took place on other Greek islands, on the stages of Film i Väst in Trollhättan, Sweden, and in the Mediterranean Sea on the Christina O, the yacht formerly owned by Aristotle Onassis and Jackie Kennedy.[14] Post-production lasted 22 months. According to the actors, Östlund shot as many as 23 takes for each scene.[15]

Release

Triangle of Sadness premiered at the Cannes Film Festival on 21 May 2022,[16] and on 28 May won the festival's Palme d'Or. It was an official selection of the 2022 Toronto International Film Festival, where it held its North American premiere on 8 September,[17] and the 2022 New York Film Festival (1 October).[18]

Neon acquired North American distribution rights for $8 million,[19][20] winning a bidding war with A24, Searchlight Pictures/Hulu, Focus Features and Sony Pictures Classics.[21] The film was released in France on 28 September, in Sweden on 7 October, in Germany on 13 October and in the United Kingdom on 28 October.

On VOD, it ranked number 2 on iTunes Movies following the Oscar nomination announcements on January 24, 2023.[22] By March 9, 2023, according to Samba TV, it had been streamed on Hulu in 250,000 households in the United States since the announcements, with JustWatch also reporting it to be, by February 21, the second most-streamed Best Picture nominee in Canada, behind The Fabelmans.[23][24]

A 4K UHD, Blu-ray and DVD disc was released by The Criterion Collection on April 25, 2023.[25]

Reception

Box office

As of 9 July 2023, Triangle of Sadness has grossed $4.6 million in the United States and Canada, and $21.5 million in other territories, for a total worldwide gross of $26.1 million.[5] It sold over 2 million tickets in Europe.[26]

In the United States, Triangle of Sadness opened in 10 locations in Los Angeles, New York and San Francisco to a debut of $210,074, for a per theater average of $21,007.[27] In its second weekend, it grossed $657,051 on 31 screens.[28] In its third weekend, it grossed $600,000 on 280 screens, finishing tenth at the box office.[29] In its fourth weekend, it grossed $548,999 on 610 screens, dropping out of the box office top ten.[30]

Critical response

On the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 72% based on 262 reviews, with an average rating of 7.2/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Triangle of Sadness lacks the sharp edges of Östlund's earlier work, but this blackly humorous swipe at the obscenely affluent has its own rewards."[31] On Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 63 out of 100, based on 47 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[32]

Alysha Prasad of One Room With A View called it "Utterly unhinged in the best way possible, guaranteed to elicit enough laughter to make your stomach ache, while also leaving you with plenty to think about afterwards."[33] David Kaplan of Kaplan vs. Kaplan praised the ensemble cast as "completely compelling, even if some of the characters are unsavory."[34] Aaron Neuwirth of We Live Entertainment described it as containing "what’s likely the grossest set piece I’ve seen in a movie awarded the Palme d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival."[35] Gabi Zeitsman of Channel 24 (South Africa) commented, "if you loved White Lotus and satire aimed at the beautiful and rich, this is a definite must-watch. The fact that it won the Palme d'Or is in itself almost satirical..."[36] "Don't go in expecting art-house intellectualism," wrote Kyle Smith of the Wall Street Journal, "The movie is as loaded with fun as it is with social implications."[37] Paul Byrnes of the Sydney Morning Herald commented, "For Östlund, subtlety is overrated. Triangle of Sadness shows us why he has a point. It’s a spectacular demolition of modern life, a disruptor movie full of ideas and nuance, as violent in its way as a Pieter Bruegel painting."[38] Kevin Maher of The Times detected more nuance in the film, however, stating: "Yes, the metaphor can seem very on-the-nose: the super rich, in this economic climate especially, are obscene and repulsive! But it's a film of great subtlety (really) and benefits from multiple viewings."[39]

Richard Brody, in a critical review for The New Yorker, described Triangle of Sadness as "a movie of targeted demagogy that pitches its facile political stances to the preconceptions of the art-house audience; far from deepening those ideas or challenging those assumptions, it flatters the like-minded viewership while swaggering with the filmmaker’s presumption of freethinking, subversive audacity." Brody described Östlund's direction as "precise but stiff" and criticised the film's emphasis on social commentary: "[Östlund's] keen observations are submerged in his efforts at social criticism and political philosophy." However, Brody commended the cast performances—particularly Dean's, of which he wrote: "If nothing else, the movie would have assured her stardom; there’s no telling how many characters and films her death foreclosed before their conception."[40]

Armond White, in a critical review for National Review, talks about the substitution of concepts in Triangle of Sadness: "Östlund extends his Euro-Marxism into a second-rate allegory about third-world exploitation: An insulting subplot features the ship's Filipino toilet manager (Dolly De Leon) turning the tables on the rich, feckless whites, yet emulating their decadence (Parasite, Part II). Östlund bungles the political, spiritual, and moral lessons of such classics about chaos as Luis Buñuel's Exterminating Angel, Antonioni's L'Avventura, and Godard's Weekend. White sums up his review calling Östlund "just a misanthrope and a fraud."[41]

In 2023, MovieWeb ranked it number 10 on its list of "20 Movies That Require Your Full Attention From Start to Finish," writing "If you are a fan of movies that tell its story through multiple parts or take a drastic turn in direction but also include a wicked sense of humor, then Triangle of Sadness is for you ... This film has such an unpredictable, disgusting, over-the-top hilarious change in direction that if you stop paying attention for even a second, you will probably question if the same movie is still playing."[42]

Accolades

Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result Ref.
Cannes Film Festival May 28, 2022 Palme d'Or Ruben Östlund Won [43]
AFCAE Art House Cinema Award Won [44]
European Film Awards December 10, 2022 Best Film Triangle of Sadness Won [3]
Best Director Ruben Östlund Won
Best Screenwriter Won
Best Actor Zlatko Burić Won
European University Film Award Triangle of Sadness Nominated [45]
Los Angeles Film Critics Association December 11, 2022 Best Supporting Performer Dolly de Leon Won [46]
Alliance of Women Film Journalists January 5, 2023 Best Ensemble Cast – Casting Director Pauline Hansson Nominated [47]
National Society of Film Critics January 7, 2023 Best Supporting Actress Dolly de Leon 3rd place [48]
Belgian Film Critics Association January 8, 2023 Grand Prix Triangle of Sadness Nominated [49]
San Francisco Bay Area Film Critics Circle January 9, 2023 Best Supporting Actress Dolly de Leon Nominated [50]
Golden Globe Awards January 10, 2023 Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Triangle of Sadness Nominated [51]
Best Supporting Actress – Motion Picture Dolly de Leon Nominated
Critics' Choice Movie Awards January 15, 2023 Best Comedy Triangle of Sadness Nominated [52]
Online Film Critics Society January 23, 2023 Best Supporting Actress Dolly de Leon Nominated [53]
Guldbagge Awards January 23, 2023 Best Film Erik Hemmendorff and Philippe Bober Won [54]
[55]
Best Director Ruben Östlund Won
Best Actor in a Supporting Role Zlatko Burić Won
Best Actress in a Supporting Role Dolly de Leon Won
Best Screenplay Ruben Östlund Nominated
Best Costume Design Sofie Krunegård Won
Best Set Design Josefin Åsberg Nominated
Best Makeup Stefanie Gredig Won
Best Visual Effects Peter Hjorth, Peter Toggeth Karlsson, Ludwig Källén and Vincent Larsson Nominated
London Film Critics' Circle February 5, 2023 Supporting Actress of the Year Dolly de Leon Nominated [56]
British/Irish Actor of the Year (for body of work) Harris Dickinson Nominated
Vancouver Film Critics Circle February 13, 2023 Best Supporting Actress Dolly de Leon Nominated [57]
British Academy Film Awards February 19, 2023 Best Actress in a Supporting Role Nominated [58]
Best Original Screenplay Ruben Östlund Nominated
Best Casting Pauline Hansson Nominated
César Awards February 24, 2023 Best Foreign Film Triangle of Sadness Nominated [59]
Hollywood Critics Association Awards February 24, 2023 Best Comedy Nominated [60]
AACTA International Awards February 24, 2023 Best Supporting Actor Woody Harrelson Nominated [61]
Best Screenplay Ruben Östlund Nominated
Golden Reel Awards February 26, 2023 Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Foreign Language Feature Andreas Franck, Bent Holm, Gustav Landbecker, Johannes Dekko, Claes Lundberg, Benny Persson, Daniel Lindvik, Alexander Wunsch, Erik Watland, Ulf Olausson Nominated [62]
Satellite Awards March 3, 2023 Best Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical Triangle of Sadness Nominated [63]
Best Supporting Actress Dolly de Leon Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Ruben Östlund Nominated
Academy Awards March 12, 2023 Best Picture Erik Hemmendorff, Philippe Bober Nominated [64]
Best Director Ruben Östlund Nominated
Best Original Screenplay Nominated

Notes

  1. ^ Curzon Film purchased UK and Ireland distribution rights to the film at the Cannes Film Festival, but sold them to Lionsgate prior to the film's release. Curzon retained a certain stake in the film, had rights to the film's profits and marketed the film together with Lionsgate.[1]

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