El Empleo is a commentary on the workforce and how we cope, but here the eyes of all the characters are the same; sad and dark.
A surprising and interesting aspect of the film are the images; with bold, flowing lines and a wonderful balance between simplistic composition and a surprising level of detail.
Without warning, George is run out on by Cindy, in a sly, ham-fisted manner, but it’s clear there must be a reason for such erratic behaviour. A massive rock shaped reason as it turns out.
Jeff is a sad, lonely man who think’s he’s found an answer to his problems in the guise of self-help guru, John Power.
Jessica Wainwright successfully transposes the real into the model world, and presents a refreshingly truthful account of the elderly.
Lift takes place in a world where a futureless, artificial light illuminates the lost souls of dirty hallways.
Simon Aeppli returns to his hometown of Eden to capture some of its uniqueness on film, building a montage of images, sounds, and interviews with the residents.
The film is a catalyst, like alcohol, and it’s wonderful and hilarious, but don’t let anyone tell you Custard is thought-provoking, or subversive, because frankly it’s not. At all.
Golf With A Shotgun is about a relationship between the suicidal Dave and the good natured Larry, who cracks jokes that fall flat against Dave’s wall of angst.
Key Lime Pie is so deliciously insane that you can feel your mind falling apart, like a soft biscuit, while you watch it. Don’t you waste a crumb. Don’t you ever waste a crumb.