Wash my coat, but, don't get me wet.

Wash my coat, but, don't get me wet.


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Favorite films

  • The Trial of Joan of Arc
  • Jeanne Dielman, 23, Quai du Commerce 1080 Bruxelles
  • The Rules of the Game
  • Like Someone in Love

Recent activity

  • Pink Flamingos


  • 99 Homes


  • Inside Llewyn Davis


  • The Trial of Joan of Arc


Pinned reviews

  • Breathless


    Why is no one talking about the blame!?

    It's only through cigarette smoke you can distinguish the human; their deepest desires- which, as it turns out, aren't that deep at all; the deepest being how far Michel can penetrate. There's significance to Godard himself playing the 'snitch'. Groping hands, short head hairs, cocksure words, bold-faced lies, artistic illusions, universal dismissed onus. All exposed in a way so casually prefoundtiously, reveling in rebel.

    Godard was a great poet, he was probably right.

  • Beau Travail

    Beau Travail

    Are the former day wild beast and present-day thon grafted? Perhaps; maybe if one could grow in a way "combining their resilient qualities while also still retaining their distinctive identities". Each urgently needs the other. With the help of tricks and feats, each can hog the limelight amid the oompah-oompah of the land/bodies and reach out and touch as you might a trapezius or a deltoid, or a flower, pink flowers, in a great big meadow naked from the waist…

Recent reviews

  • The Trial of Joan of Arc

    The Trial of Joan of Arc

    Historically worded reduction leaves in the ash (reduced wayy too long); at the stake, our words translated, old, and sure; only what was present and what is real. What was pure; I say without any religious connotation, as this story is not a religious one, but a story of human automatism; a story of human automatism where religion is utilised as the tool of human dissection; where society constrained to mechanical regularity cannot wait for emotion to fill fingers; where…

  • The Passion of Joan of Arc

    The Passion of Joan of Arc

    Comedy is funny, really. For an audience so far in the future can laugh and cry (at the too theatrical, untrue. And) at so cruel, so very human, foolish tragedy—which in-and-of-itself is comical, tragedy/tragedies, though maybe I have jumped too far forward in time here (I haven't)—decisions five hundred years their past with collective, godlike judgment, from a cruel form of 'The Bench', are to be looked down by the public hooked on the false for they want nothing of…

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