The perpetuation of class struggle and working-class-competition-manifested-through-systemic-economic-retention as poignant, barraging satire. Simultaneously, a hyper-critical examination of the insidious eloquence in architecture's articulation of class segregation, formally operating as, primarily, a movie about the omnipresence and behavioural instigation provoked by architecture as to control and regulate conduct.

This is unequivocally how we should end off a decade fuelled and monopolized by corporate escapism, I'm not going to lie to you. Here's to the revolutionary 20s..