There are no shootings or beatdowns. No one gets run over by a carriage or slapped with a glove. But there's emotional violence. And it's unrelenting. Photo: Phillip Caruso/Columbia/Kobal/Shutterstock Every week for the foreseeable future, Vulture will be selecting one film to watch as part of our Friday Night Movie Club . This week's selection comes from Vulture TV critic Matt Zoller Seitz, who will begin his screening of The Age of Innocence on January 22 at 7 p.m. ET. Head to Vulture's Twitter to catch his live commentary, and look ahead to next week's movie here . Martin Scorsese and his editor Thelma Schoonmaker have both called The Age of Innocence Scorsese's most violent film. Nobody dies in Scorsese's 1993 adaptation of Edith Wharton's novel, unless you count a couple of offscreen passings. There are no shootings, knifings, or beatdowns. No one even gets run over with a carriage or slapped with a glove. But there's still violence. Emotional violence. And it's unrelenting. Newland Archer (Daniel Day-Lewis), a young lawyer with a passionate heart, is on track to marry May Welland (Winona Ryder). May is a lovely but unimaginative young woman: 1870s high-society wife material. Then May's fabulous cousin, Madame Olenska… Read full this story
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