While on a train, a teenage boy thinks about his life and the flamboyant aunt whose friendship acted as an emotional shield from his troubled family. This film evokes the haunting quality of memory while creating a heartfelt portrait of a boy's life in a rural 1940s Southern town. Written by
Ivana Redwine <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
In an interview with "Time Out Film", Terence Davies
said about this film, "[It] doesn't work, and that's entirely my fault. The only thing I can say is that it's a transition work. And I couldn't have done The House of Mirth
(2000) without it." See more
David, aged 15
If you were different from anybody else in town, you had to get out. They used to say in school, "you have to think for yourself," but you couldn't do that in town. You have to think what your father thought and that was what everybody thought.
References Gone with the Wind
Oh Lord, How Long?
Traditional See more