Dividing their expansive, rundown factory loft in half with a single strip of tape, a grizzled sculptor and his wife, a modern dancer establish work spaces in order to further their respective crafts while grappling with the pressures of sharing space against the realities of a volatile relationship. As the balance between mutual support and competition slips away, resentments mount and once-suppressed tensions erupt into anger and acts of raw sexuality. The couple is soon pushed to their breaking point in a dance between two wounded souls. —The Stranger
Where does the cable lead?
A detail of the dancer' s bare feet on a step represents a woman that lives with her husband in metaphysical dimension, a step away from the reality. Tha dancer searches the contact of the hands and the bare feet with the floor , sometimes with an other partner. Her husband is a sculptor that he is too coherent altough he refuses the coherency. The woman asks to her husband:" Where does the cable lead?". The art should have a direction, a destination that isn' t the answere"Nowhere". The rhytm of the movie is slow, creating a reality of a metaphysical dimension of the life. The "Factory" recalls the Factory of Andy Warhol, that was more productive and economically active. It was closer to a concrete reality.
- Feb 11, 2019
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