deux heures en apesanteur (1635)

A hyperrealistic personal vision of a postwar modern Europe in this descriptive, moody, and insightful odyssey drama (...). All the characters are dislocated figures in a bleak landscape, who seemingly have been battered by the past and perhaps lack confidence to face the future. The itinerant journey takes us to impersonal hotel rooms, cold railway stations and to chance meetings with newcomers and those Anna knew from the past. It's a sobering hypnotic study in modern relationships that has a bewildering pronouncement that is strangely erotic, cruel and terribly honest.
Dennis Schwartz

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