Louyre: This Our Still Life
A deliciously eccentric, yet touching portrait of director Andrew Kotting's daughter Eden as a young woman in their tumbledown Pyrennean farmhouse. Last seen in Gallivant (1996) as a plucky kid touring the coastline of Britain with her Big Granny, Eden, now 23, is here shown painting still lifes and singing along to the radio as the seasons ebb and flow around her. Reminiscent of Stan Brakhage's Dog Star Man, this lo-fi marvel features music by Scanner's Robin Rimbaud and a range of voices from Kotting's sound archive to explore notions of nostalgia, memory and place.
A deliciously eccentric, yet touching portrait of director Andrew Kotting's daughter Eden as a young woman in their tumbledown Pyrennean farmhouse. Last seen in Gallivant (1996) as a plucky kid touring the coastline of Britain with her Big Granny, Eden, now 23, is here shown painting still lifes and singing along to the radio as the seasons ebb and flow around her. Reminiscent of Stan Brakhage's Dog Star Man, this lo-fi marvel features music by Scanner's Robin Rimbaud and a range of voices from Kotting's sound archive to explore notions of nostalgia, memory and place. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Louyre: This Our Still Life torrent reviews
(ca) wrote: The talents and beauty of several beautiful women are wasted with a horror story. a bad script, bad movie
(nl) wrote: Not bad.. Shitty ending
(au) wrote: the guy from "community" had some funny lines
(jp) wrote: The action sequences were directed with a music video-like grace, or lack there of, and the direction walks the same line. The bright spot of this all-in-all forgettable blockbuster is the over-the-top, scenery chewing villain that we get from the lovely Eva Green. It may be forgettable, but she certainly isn't.
(fr) wrote: A funny old school love story
(nl) wrote: My Favorite Comedy Film Is 1933's Duck Soup.
(nl) wrote: It's got Greg Evigan in from My Two Dads as the baddy, and a terrible CGI three headed dog.
(gb) wrote: A solid, accurate portrayal of a terrifying moment in history, made all the more terrifying that very few people nowadays know about it. The "problem" is that the script adds little spice to proceedings, making this little more than a historical re-enactment, like something from a documentary. A rare case where a bit of poetic licence would not have been a bad thing.
(jp) wrote: -I feel very connected to this movie... me encanta
(mx) wrote: Based on the subject and the director's nationality, I assumed that this film would be some kind of restatement or exploration of Rousseau's "noble savage" theory, and though there is some of this discussion in one or two lines, the film doesn't spend much time juxtaposing modernity and the "wild" child's original habitat. Based on all the critics' reviews, this film is an exploration or discussion of child development, but there is very little original presented here. So, I'm left struggling to figure out what this film is about and why people like it so much. I found the story to be merely a French, poor man's Miracle Worker, and I found the acting, especially by Truffaut, to be stilted and staid. Even Truffaut's direction lacks vigor. Almost every scene is a motionless three-quarter shot, backed by a heavy-handed harpsichord.Overall, I neither found this intellectually nor emotionally compelling. Like Truffaut's acting, it was just there, saying nothing interesting or interestingly.
(jp) wrote: Quite simply, this is a good old-fashioned crime caper with an ensemble cast that works very well together. I had great fun watching this.
(it) wrote: Pretty standard musical from the period. Not a big fan of Garland, so there was less her for me than there might be for others. Nothing special, but nothing horrible either. Garland??s weight fluctuates more than just about any other star out there. Crazy lady.
(ca) wrote: Loved it as a kid. Was always fun to watch.
(es) wrote: Garfield is a clever choice, but not able to surpass Tobey Maguire's original role. This reboot is splendid, but is revisiting some plot points in the original. It follows the same direction of the comics making this a strong installment in the new franchise, just not as good.
(jp) wrote: In my opinion the movie, Twilight directed by Catherine Hardwicke was an amazing movie. It was my first time watching the movie was released in 2008, and I can say my eyes were glued to mt TV the whole time. The movie captured many themes such good vs evil, sacrifice, and self-control. I believe that the movie could teach young teenagers a few things. Such as when the movie displayed the theme of self-control, this can teach young teens that it is easy to carried away with bad habits/bad company, but you got to control yourself so that you can become successful. The movie also displayed sacrifice, which can teach young teens that it's okay to miss a party to finish an assignment that is due the next day, because at the end of the day that assignment may be worth many marks and if you get a zero, you can fail the class. To conclude , I'd like to recommend this movie to anyone who enjoys watching love stories, drama, or fantasy movies.
(au) wrote: Probably my second favorite outing of Rathbone and Bruce complete with spooky lighting, strange people who act guilty and unusual clues leading to a satisfying solution.