Don’t Worry Honey – Movieguide


DON’T WORRY DARLING is a psychological horror thriller shot in a “Twilight Zone” style. Jack and Alice Chambers seem like a happy couple. They live in an idealized 1950s suburban community in the California desert. The community is part of the experimental Victory Project, led by a charismatic and controlling man named Frank. Cracks begin to appear in Alice’s idyllic life. She begins to have crazy, sinister, sometimes frightening visions. Then, one of her friends seems to have a serious case of paranoia. So Alice begins to wonder what’s really going on in Victory.

Despite being long running, DON’T WORRY DARLING is well done and holds the viewer’s interest. However, some things remain unexplained or don’t quite make sense. For example, the end of the film leaves the viewers a little in suspense. DON’T WORRY DARLING also has strong foul language, including multiple “f” words, a lewd love scene, and a professional dancer performing a striptease at a community party. Finally, DON’T WORRY DARLING has a feminist, politically correct subtext that exaggerates, mocks, and unfairly attacks American suburban life in the 1950s.

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Dominant worldview and other worldview content/elements:

A humanist, feminist, and politically correct worldview and subtext that unfairly exaggerates, mocks, and attacks familiar idyllic 1950s images and depictions of suburban America (no churches or religious elements appear in the film, however), the more a woman expresses her commitment to her children in a light but brief moral element

Coarse language:

11 profanity (including six “f” words), one JC profanity and 16 light profanity such as OMG

Violence:

Strong and light violence with blood in some scenes such as the woman on the roof slits her throat (only a thin line of blood is shown), the woman falls after slitting her throat, another woman rushes to her sides, woman stabs a man in the stomach, woman kills a man by smashing a glass against his head (blood briefly shown), woman has a bloodstain on her clothes in the stomach area, he is implied that a woman is knocked unconscious and then dragged to a bed where she is tied, two men drag a distraught woman, security guards in red clothes chase a woman, three cars crash and an explosion occurs, the woman has a frightening vision of a glass wall hugging her against an ordinary wall (cracking sounds are heard, but the vision stops), cars chase a woman in a car speeding through a landscape desert hard wife smashes her c orps twice against the glass door of a strange round building, and the woman returns to walk in a desert without her young son

Sex:

A long partially depicted oral sex scene between a married couple, passionate kisses in two scenes, a man secretly watches two married people kissing passionately, a married man accuses a married woman of having sex with him in his bedroom , but he can lie

Nudity:

Suggested partial female nudity when the woman has a vision of falling into the pool water while wearing a nightgown and when a professional dancer takes off most of her clothes before sitting in a tall glass of champagne , plus there’s an image from behind of a woman appearing not to be wearing her bikini top at the pool

Alcohol consumption :

Some alcohol consumption and brief intoxication

Smoking and/or drug use and abuse:

Some smoke but no drugs; and,

Miscellaneous Immorality:

Lying and deception (some of these are only apparent, so they may not have really happened), frightening and sometimes bizarre dreams and visions, apparent gaslighting occurs.

DON’T WORRY DARLING is a psychological horror thriller, filmed in a “Twilight Zone” style, about a young housewife living in a stylized 1950s setting, who begins to think there is something terribly evil in his desert community, which is an experimental project by a mysterious man named Frank. Despite a long running time, DON’T WORRY DARLING is well made and holds the viewer’s interest, but some things remain unexplained or don’t quite make sense, and the film contains strong lewd and lewd content and has a feminist, politically correct subtext that exaggerates, mocks, and unfairly attacks the ideal of the American family of the mid-twentieth century, which was actually a wonderful time and not as horrible as modern feminists and leftists portray it.

Featuring a score of 1950s pop songs, the film opens with a wild party of married couples in a suburban community called Victory in the California desert. The film reveals that all the women are housewives and their husbands leave for work at the same time every morning. The husbands also come home at the same time every day because they all work at what appears to be a top-secret underground government facility called the Victory Project. The establishment and the community are led by a charismatic and controlling man named Frank, who gives a short upbeat talk broadcast every afternoon. Frank caters to everyone’s needs. All he asks for is unconditional loyalty.

Jack and Alice Chambers seem like a perfectly happy couple. Unlike a few other couples in the community, they have decided to wait until they have children so they can enjoy each other’s company.

However, cracks begin to appear in Alice’s idyllic life. She begins to have crazy, sinister, sometimes frightening visions. For example, one day when she breaks eggs, there is no yolk inside. Then, one of her friends seems paranoid. So Alice begins to wonder what’s really going on in Victory.

Despite being long running, DON’T WORRY DARLING is well done and holds the viewer’s interest. However, some things remain unexplained or don’t quite make sense. For example, the end of the film leaves the viewers a little in suspense.

DON’T WORRY DARLING has strong foul language, including several “f” words. There’s also a lewd love scene between Alice and her husband Jack, as well as a big party scene where Frank asks a dancer to take off some of her clothes and sit in a tall glass of champagne on a scene. Finally, the film has a feminist and politically correct subtext that exaggerates, mocks, and attacks the ideal of the mid-20th century American family. Suburban American life in the 1950s was actually a good, productive time for many people, including parts of the American black population, despite the social and moral issues and conflicts that occurred during that time. Considering the sinful nature of every human being who has ever lived, social and moral problems and conflicts should not be unexpected. Modern feminists and leftists, however, have romantic, humanistic, and secular worldviews that misdiagnose the real problem and fail to understand the metaphysical, philosophical, spiritual, and psychological underpinnings that underlie Reality, including nature. human. Moreover, as many sages have noted, they place no value on Truth and suffer from false assumptions, lack of knowledge and willful ignorance.

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