Portal is a short film that experiments with both the 3D environment it inhabits and the digital subconsciousness it suggests. The Portal is intended as an abstract gateway to the mind, ... See full summary »
Hundreds of years before the founding of Aperture Fixtures, the city of Dunwall housed the brilliant mind of Piero Joplin, a natural philosopher and inventor. After stopping a terrible ... See full summary »
Rachel Carlson, a successful novelist moves to a small Scottish village to move on with her life after the death of her son. Strange things start to happen when she is haunted by ghosts and real life terror.
Henry Ian Cusick,
Film maker Dennis O'Rourke documents the day to day life of Aoi, a Thai prostitute through interviews with her and her family as well as taking us through some of the tourist frequented bars and night clubs.
Cunnamulla, 800 kilometres west of Brisbane, is the end of the railway line. In the months leading up to a scorching Christmas in the bush, there's a lot more going on than the annual ... See full summary »
When tourists journey to the furthermost reaches of the Sepik River in Papua New Guinea, is it the indigenous tribespeople or the white visitors who are the cultural oddity? This film ... See full summary »
When the United States detonated its first hydrogen bomb over Bikini Atoll in 1954 it conveniently neglected to evacuate the inhabited islands downwind of the blast, exposing the unsuspecting natives to enormous levels of radioactive fallout. The oversight was minimized with a callous what's-done-is-done argument, but evidence has since shown it to have been a deliberate (and successful) attempt to provide scientists with a perfect, insulated testing ground for studying the effects of radiation on human beings. Dennis O'Rourke's look at the harrowing aftermath to Operation Bravo sounds at times like speculative fiction, but his evenhanded documentation of some damning facts is too convincing to be anything but the truth. President Reagan himself is allowed to deliver the final epitaph, tacitly admitting a duplicity of frightening proportions.
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