A small open boat ploughs through a troubled sea off the Dutch coast. One solitary man at the rudder. A few days later, when the wind has settled, the smashed up remains of the boat will be found a few kilometres to the south. Meanwhile in Stockholm. David is contacted by his publisher. A manuscript by the famous author Germund Rein has turned up at the publishing house. David has translated the earlier works of Rein and is now given first option to tackle this one. However the manuscript has arrived in Sweden cloaked in strange circumstances. It has not been published in its country of origin. This is the original manuscript and it is accompanied by a letter which states that under no circumstances must the book be printed in its initial language. David also learns that the author Germund Rein has taken his own life by attaching a weight to his body and disappearing into the depths of the Atlantic. The letter must have been the last thing he wrote before he ended it all. The ...
Did You Know?
This movie, Intrigo: Dear Agnes
(2019) and Intrigo: Samaria
(2019) comprise an anthology trilogy. As an anthology, the trilogy is tied together by story themes - hate, revenge and nemesis - rather than by characters. The only characters common to all three movies are the not seen opening narrator, portrayed by Karen Archer
, who speaks about those themes, and Doris, portrayed by Tor Clark
, a server at the titular "Intrigo", a café in the fictional town of Maardam where many of the characters meet. Michael Byrne
portrays Keller in both "Author" and "Samaria", Ed Cooper Clarke
portrays Thomas Neuman(n)-Hansen in both "Author" and "Agnes", and Cal MacAninch
portrays Erich Neuman(n)-Hansen in both "Agnes" and "Samaria", and one can only assume, although it is not implicitly stated, that in all three cases the actor is indeed playing the same character in both movies. In addition, the assumed name of the translator in "Author" and the ad copywriter in "Samaria" are both Henry Martens. See more
The people of the world are more or less the same. Thought we may come in different shapes and colors, we all share the same inheritance, and we all have our back stories, and our secrets. Like this man, let's call him Henry, trying to find his way on a remote Greek island.
Even though evolution might seem to mature us, there are still parts of our brain that belong to our reptile ancestors. Although we've convinced ourselves that hate, revenge and nemesis belong to the past, our ...
Arabesque No. 1
Composed by Claude Debussy
Published by Koka Media
Record label: Koka Classical
[The piano piece David is listening to playing on the turntable] See more