Faeze Pourpeyghambar

Faeze Pourpeyghambar

Favorite films

  • Last Year at Marienbad
  • Shame
  • Samurai Rebellion
  • Pather Panchali

Recent activity

  • The Beekeeper


  • We Might Hurt Each Other

  • Marrowbone

  • Night Swim

Recent reviews

  • The Elderly

    The Elderly


    Is it a privilege of life to grow old?!

    "The Elderly" tries to challenge the matter of getting old, physically and mentally. Getting old is the matter of solitude and loneliness when life moves at a different pace than what you were younger. This is, per se, a scary concept to execute – the concept of being ignored and pushed aside to make way for the youth of the world.

    This film is a sad atmospheric examination of society's alienation…

  • The Mill

    The Mill


    "The Mill" is set in a dystopian universe, much like "The Platform". Considering the world we're living in, this film is an angry commentary on worker exploitation. Only this time, the employer is an emotionless Artificial Intelligence-generated voice constantly demanding employees to push a giant grist mill.

    This film raises a question in mind whether it is possible for us to find a way out of this neverending meaningless loop or if we'll have to stay in this prison until we breathe our last breath. Thought-provokong.

Popular reviews

  • Angst



    Gaspar Noé has once said, “Angst is the best psycho-killer movie!

    I don’t really know where to start from. From its most terrifying horror scenes with insane realistic acting, … from its omnipresent musical score that sets the perfect mood, … from its innovative cinematography with a shaky camera and crazy overhead shots, … or from its super-excellent script which frequently happens inside the main sadist character’s head... Everything about this film is top-notch. Now we know why Angst turned…

  • Faust



    “He who strives on and lives to strive,
    Can earn redemption still” (V, 11936–7), the end of Act V, Faust.

    Faust, the story of both a hero and an anti-hero at the same time; Johann Wolfgang von Goethe’s ageless masterpiece… And off course, Friedrich Wilhelm Murnau’s underrated yet magnificent art of direction, design, costume, makeup, light, shadow, movement, and texture within the frame of upmost importance… which is one of the greatest films of the silent era and a wonderful…