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    Embers | Slamdance Review

    Wednesday, February 3rd, 2016

    Claire Carré’s Embers is a purely psychological, apocalyptic nightmare in which a plague has presumably caused the world’s population to lose their ability for explicit memory. An intriguing treatise on memory, Embers cleverly juxtaposes the lives of the masses who have lost their memories with a token few who figured out a way to retain theirs.

    Driftwood | Slamdance Review

    Monday, February 1st, 2016

    Driftwood will definitely leave the audience with a ton of unanswered questions, but that seems to be the point of making a modern day silent film — let the audience fill in the blanks. But do not let that scare you, Driftwood is positively a must see film.

    My Enemies (Mes ennemis) | Slamdance Review

    Sunday, January 31st, 2016

    Stéphane Géhami’s My Enemies handles the stigmas and taboos surrounding their age disparity with elegance and grace, transforming it into an intelligent statement about the ageless beauty, talent and grace of renowned Québécois actress Louise Marleau.

    Excursions | Slamdance Review

    Thursday, January 28th, 2016

    His enrapturing approach to purely visceral storytelling creates an entrancingly oblique piece of art that will most likely be too challenging for the average moviegoer, but will lull adept cineastes into a state of cinematic bliss.

    If There’s a Hell Below | Slamdance Review

    Wednesday, January 27th, 2016

    Nathan Williams’ If There’s a Hell Below is a clever narrative exercise that takes place largely in SUVs driving around the rural back roads of the American Midwest.

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