When filmmaker and amateur historian John Maloof unearthed a cache of over 100,000 undeveloped films and negatives at an auction house, he set about piecing together the remarkable life and art of their mysterious creator, Vivian Maier.
The White Review presents an evening of short films selected by Luke Fowler, Beatrice Gibson and Guy Sherwin which explore various experimental approaches to the relationship between screen, score and sound.
Anna Eborn gets to the young heart of Native America through a series of intimate portraits of the youth of South Dakota's Pine Ridge Reservation – a generation ghettoised from society and severed from its roots.
Living in the rural idyll of the American countryside, brothers Eric and Tommy are in the midst of a languorous summer, until the mysterious death of their friend painfully shakes their youthful sense of certainty.
Shot in cool monochrome with beguiling visuals, Branded to Kill (1967) is an effortlessly cool crime film with a jazzy score that caused director Seijun Suzuki to be fired by the studio’s executives, but is now rightly recognised as his masterpiece.