Dir. Béla Tarr (1994).
Tarr’s seven-hour plus, voluptuously mournful, bleakly comic allegory of social disintegration on the muddy central Hungarian plain is one of the great movie experiences of the late 20th century—a brilliantly-shot masterpiece constructed out of morose chunks of real time.
Sat., May 28, 3 p.m., 2011
This article from the Village Voice Archive was posted on May 18, 2011