Pop surrealism meets satirical melodrama, The Texture of Falling is unlike any film that you've ever seen. It transcends genre and defies classification. It follows Louisa (Julie Webb) as a...
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Pop surrealism meets satirical melodrama, The Texture of Falling is unlike any film that you've ever seen. It transcends genre and defies classification. It follows Louisa (Julie Webb) as a filmmaker reeling from a recent professional dejection, who meets Luke (Patrick Green), a pianist experiencing his own artistic crisis. Despite a long-term relationship with Ati, (Donny Persons), Louisa is intrigued by Luke. As Louisa falls for him, her skepticism of romantic love begins to unravel as she surrenders to her passions. But as Louisa and Luke's romance blooms, a simultaneous story arises as Michael (Benjamin Farmer), a wayward architect estranged from his wife, meets Sylvia, an enigmatic painter. But are these parallels merely a coincidence? Soon Michael and Sylvia embark on a verboten journey of pleasure and pain. But who is Sylvia? As Michael's lust crescendos, he realizes that he has chosen the elusive. In The Texture of Falling, nothing is what it seems. From its opening shot to ...Written by
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Mind bending drama
So this has the feel of an actor piece say like a Mike Figgis or Henry Jaglom with the more modern sensibility of a modern blockbuster in a visual sense, in some ways reminded me limitless. It's a worthy watch right up until the end as I do not want to give away any spoilers.
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