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Glass Eyes of Locust Bayou (2013)

Phil Chambliss's Arkansas films and real life are blurred and tangled between fact and fiction, good and evil. Where do we take our life lessons from and how engaged are we with the dark and messy world around us?

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Phil Chambliss's Arkansas films and real life are blurred and tangled between fact and fiction, good and evil. Where do we take our life lessons from and how engaged are we with the dark and messy world around us?

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Distinct Reflection
28 January 2014 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

In the short film Glass Eyes of Locust Bayou, Simon Mercer provides a look at the lifetime of work by amateur filmmaker Phil Chambliss. Toiling from a (very) small town in Arkansas, Chambliss has been using his friends and fellow citizens—and the striking Arkansas backdrop—to fashion films of his own, unique creation for over 30 years now. Using clips from Chambliss' footage and interviews with the townspeople and Chambliss himself, Mercer is able to paint a distinct reflection of Chambliss' inimitable world. There is a good amount of humor to be found within the short, though sometimes the audience is laughing with Chambliss and his townspeople and sometimes the audience is laughing at them.


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