Cream tells the story of Dr. Bellifer a scientific genius, who after years of smashing particles together, reveals his revolutionary new product: a cream with the power to fix all of the world's problems. - Regent Street Cinema.
Contemplating death and its infinite redemption, a pained woman accepts the sea's gift: a diaphanous membrane imbued with the galaxy's wisdom. Now, an extra-dimensional entity governs her. Is she a liberated soul or an eternal prisoner?
Solitary, exhausted, and profoundly melancholic--the anachronistic, Madame Tutli-Putli--waits patiently to board a train, surrounded by a lifetime's worth of personal belongings. Is she running away from a bleak past?
Half-human, half-bunny, Bobby Yeah, the anthropoid hybrid with the pointy ears, is by all means "sort of". Sort-of human, sort-of animal, sort-of thug. Yes, Bobby Yeah is, above all, a slow-learning infrahuman and a petty thief. And then, unexpectedly, just when Bobby is under the impression of striking gold by abducting an ectoplasmic plump larva with a tiny, yet prominent red button on its back, things will begin getting out of hand, as an irrepressible but wide-eyed curiosity takes control. Go on, Bobby, push that button and see what happens next.Written by
The subject material is a little strange, but this is absolutely outstanding stop-motion animation. Technically it's as good as (or maybe even better than) the output of major studios.
The main character is an unpleasant little fellow (I'm assuming he's male) who doesn't seem to be able to resist pushing a button when it's in front of him. Without giving too much away, some of the buttons have results that Bobby did not foresee.
The strange creatures that populate the film have to be seen to be believed. They are all completely impossible, but the way that they appear as living things in the film makes them somehow plausible. One character in particular underlines that this is not a cosy cute "safe" animation of the type that the major studios churn out these days. Thank goodness for independent films.
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