An unusual effort for an Italian production and a striking debut for the former AD Dominick Tambasco, "Giorni Dispari" tells us the average day of Giovanna, a "cubist" as they call those girls wiggling on pedestals in the discos. Her story intersects with those of two other characters: Salvatore -Giovanna's depressed father- and Bruna, Giovanna's best friend with whom Salvatore has a secret affair. The characters are followed one by one by Tambasco's peeping camera: but since their stories take place simultaneously, we are sometimes treated to multiple points of view of the same event, in a way that is reminiscent of Kubrick's "The Killing" or Tarantino's underrated "Jackie Brown". Tambasco's directing style changes adroitly from episode to episode, but his screenplay is iron-proof and shows how playfully end entertainingly you can and should experiment with movie language.
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