In its core “Brutalia, The Days of Labor” is about the solitude, and about how individuals’ identity is sacrificed for the sake of the common good.
Marina D. Richter
About Marina D. Richter
Posts by Marina D. Richter:
‘Absence’ is a type of film that will click with the audience regardless of their geographical background.
Every kid’s worst nightmare is having their secrets exposed live on social networks in cheerful mockery…
Marija Apchevksa’s drama ‘North Pole’ is a film that brings out the memories of the coming-of-age hell.
Mizuhiri’s charmingly constructed world of inner search for answers about our immediate environment is full of shapes and misshapes.
More a psychological study than straightforward genre piece, ‘In The Soil’ is creepily observant of unsettling changes in a small household of two, or rather – outside its doors, in the backyard.
‘Aya’ is not only a film that points out at the consequences of climat change. This is also a coming-of-age story about a girl whose life is about to change drastically on another level.
When the heavy summer heat reaches an anonymous suburb of Bucharest, it splits younger from older generations. Outside of the social housing complex from the late 1970’s with peeling facades and corroded balconies, there is no visible signs of life. Parents are probably planted in front of their TVs, cooling themselves off inside the air-conditioned […]
Diego Marcon: “The idea was to create a film that had to be percieved as a coded language of a very archetypal cinema genre, and to pervert it from the inside”
Italian visual artist and director Diego Marcon is in Cannes with his fourth short film ‘The Parents’ Room’ which screens in Directors’ Fortnight programme of the festival.