Tense: Florence Pugh and Harry Styles stars ‘Don’t Worry Darling’ trailer

The first trailer for Florence Pugh and Harry Styles’s star-studded movie Don’t Worry Darling has arrived – scroll down the page to watch it now.

The psychological thriller marks Olivia Wilde’s second directorial release and also stars Chris Pine, Gemma Chan, KiKi Layne, Nick Kroll and more.

The trailer introduces Alice (played well by Pugh), who is a housewife in Victory, an experimental utopian town. With her husband Jack (Styles), she lives there. Alice starts to question her purpose after everyone else seems happy to accept their lives as part of the project.

As she looks closer at their world, she faces resistance from those around her – including Jack. “Everyone is acting like I’m crazy and I’m not crazy,” she says at one point as she’s shown appearing to witness a neighbour smash their head into a mirrored wall. Check out the trailer.

An official synopsis of the project is available here Don’t Worry Darling, “Alice and Jack are lucky to be living in Victory, the experimental company town housing the men who work for the top-secret Victory Project and their families. Life is perfect, with every resident’s needs met by the company. They only ask for a unwavering commitment to Victory.

“But when cracks in their idyllic life begin to appear, exposing flashes of something much more sinister lurking beneath the attractive façade, Alice can’t help questioning what they’re doing in Victory, and why. Just how much is Alice willing to lose to expose what’s really going on in paradise?”

Don’t Worry DarlingOn September 23, the film will be in cinemas.

In an interview last year, Wilde – who also stars in the new film – said the movie is the equivalent of “The Feminine Mystique on acid”This was inspired by psychosexual thrillers such as Fatal AttractionAnd Proposal with Indecent Content.

“[Those movies are] really sexy, in a grown-up way,”She said. “I kept saying, ‘Why isn’t there any good sex in film anymore?”Continue to discuss one Don’t Worry Darling’s sex scenes, the filmmaker said she wanted to make audiences “realise how rarely they see female hunger, and specifically this type of female pleasure”Displays.

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