A descent into the maelstrom of anguish that tormented Arthur Lipsett, a famed Canadian experimental filmmaker who died at the age of 49. A diary transmuted into a clash of images and sounds charting a prodigious frenzy of creation, a tableau depicting an artist’s dizzying descent into depression and madness: with Lipsett Diaries, Theodore Ushev renews his filmmaking aesthetic and explores what happens when genius is on a first-name basis with madness.
Bimbo is put through a madhouse of arcane initiation rites, all the while resisting membership in a mysterious clan of candle-headed bizarros. He is pursued by spooky hooded figures (including a curvaceous one) who ask, "Wanna be a member? Wanna be a member?" Then the curvaceous one (who turns out to be Betty) takes a hand. Bimbo emerges before his bootylicious Betty and plays a bongo on her backside.
To be or not to be a member? A question we all face.
This animated short explores the connections between sex, love and technology. A woman connects to the Internet. She not only embraces technology but surrenders to it entirely as she sends her entire body and soul to her electronic lover. In this world of Pandora's boxes, sexual desire and dehumanizing machine intertwine till they're finally and brutally disconnected.
We lived in Grass is a student film and Hykade’s first part of The Country Trilogy. The set of the film is a place that’s just two streets away from the end of the world. The film is told from the point of view of a little boy.
While out grocery shopping, meek, middle-aged Samuel Smith and family pet Rover are run over by a speeding car. Fortunately for them, an ambulance shows up right away. Unfortunately for them, the ambulance attendant mistakenly treats Sam with dog plasma and Rover with human plasma. Both immediately recover – after which Sam starts erupting into bouts of dog-like behavior and Rover begins walking and talking like a human being, much to the consternation of the people around them, especially Sam’s wife, Margaret.
I Am So Proud Of You is a 2008 animated short film by Don Hertzfeldt. It is the second chapter of a planned three-part story about the character Bill and continues the dark and philosophical humor of the first film, Everything Will Be OK. In this chapter, Bill’s slow recovery is haunted by his troubled family history.
The Little Cow feeling is simply pleasure in being alive, one that comes not from any object that may be possessed or prestige to be striven for, but from pure freedom.
Which means it never runs out.
Everything you need to understand existence can be found here.