A fantasy about a reclusive woman who searches for meaning in the mysterious documents that keep appearing to her, turning her home into an archive. As realities collapse and intersect ...
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An intimate, picaresque inquiry into French life as lived by the country's poor and its provident, as well as by the film's own director, Agnes Varda. The aesthetic, political and moral ... See full summary »
In their debut documentary Christine Molloy and Joe Lawlor take as their point of departure the compelling 18th Century figure, Ambrose O'Higgins, and attempt to retrace his remarkable journey from Ireland to Chile.
Jose Miguel Jimenez
A fantasy about a reclusive woman who searches for meaning in the mysterious documents that keep appearing to her, turning her home into an archive. As realities collapse and intersect around here, she must make a final choice: is she a free agent, or just a tool of the archive? Written by
The movie is very well shot and keeps your attention throughout the total 75 or so minutes. While watching it I felt like I was in a constant transition from understanding to lost, but it was an enjoyable movie. This is the type of movie that makes you think about what's going on with the world around you. It's worth noting that taking a look at the press kit after watching the movie helps bring some clarity to it all. I was lucky enough to see it with a Q&A with the director afterwards and physical copies of the press kit, and it definitely helped me understand the general topics the film aimed to tackle. Overall, it's a movie that I'll be pondering for the next few days.
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