Snapped examines the lives of a colorful group of young people as they try to connect with each other and stay amused in a sleepy Long Island town. Tara, a social outcast reunites with her ... See full summary »
An abusive pig farmer meets his match in a young boy who survives beatings and starvation to strike back and escape. But the farmer isn't the only one who pays, a small North Western town ... See full summary »
Tim L. Brennon,
Nate is nineteen. Margaret is fifty-two. Their odd, quirky, totally working friendship gets rattled when Nate gets his first boyfriend, who drives him away from Margaret as she tries to pursue a life as a stand-up comedian.
Danny, a commercial editor and documentary filmmaker attempts to finish his film, a study on relationship while navigating the relationships in his own life. Will he continue to chase the ... See full summary »
Amy Mechanic, an ambitious young photographer, lands the opportunity she has been waiting for. The assignment: to create a dark collection of works based around the theme of death. Her ... See full summary »
Julian Van Mil
Tiffany Amber Knight,
Snapped examines the lives of a colorful group of young people as they try to connect with each other and stay amused in a sleepy Long Island town. Tara, a social outcast reunites with her high school sweetheart Billy who is on the lam from a low-down gangster. When Tara falls for Shane, a voyeuristic loner, who gets thrills from stealing snapshots from the local photo shop where he works, the characters lives intersect in this Lynchian town where still waters run deep. Written by
Snapped? Photographed? Pushed beyond the breaking point? Insane? You decide.
This film tells the story of three disaffected youths in the Hamptons. One has a dead end job in a coffee shop and is on the run after mistakenly stealing a bag of money from a small time criminal. The second is his sometime-girlfriend, a photographer obsessed with dead things. The third is a young man who works in a photo shop (where he steals interesting photos) while he avoids calls from his brother in an asylum and tries to sell the family home.
As the story develops, the viewer keeps thinking, `This is not going to end well.' How it ends would be telling, but the film is consistently interesting and worth the viewing. By the end one cares about the outcomes, seemingly more than the characters involved.
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