In the near future, a time of artificial intelligence: 86-year-old Marjorie has a handsome new companion who looks like her deceased husband and is programmed to feed the story of her life back to her. What would we remember, and what would we forget, if given the chance?
In one scene in the kitchen, there is a print by American-Latvian artist Vija Celmins prominently displayed. Many of Celmins' artworks are identical copies of everyday objects or photorealistic drawings of natural phenomena. See more »
Wow, I just saw this film at the San Francisco Film Festival and it blew my mind, as we used to say.
Very powerful story that sneaks up on you and by the end takes you further than you thought it would at the beginning. Intense if you have experienced deaths in the family or just aging and loss of memory. Some people in the audience openly sobbing or sniffling by the end.
Takes you on an almost psychedelic mental journey, if you are open to it and allow yourself to contemplate your own relationships. Felt therapeutic and mind-altering. I was definitely in an altered state as I stumbled out of the theater. The future felt close at hand....
I'm still a bit stunned as I write this. Kudos to the writer/director and all the actors.
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