'Me and You and Everyone We Know' is a poetic and penetrating observation of how people struggle to connect with one another in an isolating and contemporary world. Christine Jesperson is a lonely artist and "Eldercab" driver who uses her fantastical artistic visions to draw her aspirations and objects of desire closer to her. Richard Swersey, a newly single shoe salesman and father of two boys, is prepared for amazing things to happen. But when he meets the captivating Christine, he panics. Life is not so oblique for Richard's six-year-old Robby, who is having a risqué Internet romance with a stranger, and his fourteen-year-old brother Peter who becomes the guinea pig for neighborhood girls -- practicing for their future of romance and marriage. Written by
Sujit R. Varma
Christine's white loafers are actually Miranda July's own shoes. They're visible in a photo in the soundtrack CD. See more »
When Richard is gluing the mirror onto the makeup container, you see him unscrew the cap and apply the "shoe goo". In the next angle, the cap for the goo has magically screwed itself back on. See more »
Ellen broke up with me.
She thinks she's gonna die this week.
No. Out of everyone at Saint Tod, she is the least likely person to die.
Well, she's usually right. She's been right about everyone else. I lived a whole life with a woman I didn't even really like. We traveled all over the world together. And Ellen and I never even left the grounds.
Well, actually I took you to the IMAX that one time.
Yeah, but I wanted to take her to the Mayan ruins in Guatemala. She really wanted to see...
[...] See more »
A Summer Long Since Passed
Written and Performed by Virginia Astley
Published by WB Music Corp. (ASCAP) o/b/o Warner/Chappell Music Ltd.
Courtesy of Rough Trade/Sanctuary Records Group & Happy Valley See more »
I just saw this film in Cannes, and Miranda July just won the Camera D'Or for best first feature. I think the jurors were right on for giving this film an award. It's a simple film that creates identifiable and likable characters that are all loosely connected. I suppose there is one central story line, but the film's strength lies in the individual scenes and interactions between these characters. July successfully depicts the innocence of childhood, the sexual curiosity of teenagers, and the complex emotions of adulthood through personal and original stories and situations. I don't want to give a lot away but simply recommend anyone reading this to at least give it a shot. You'll either love it or hate it, but I think the majority of you will love it.
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