Lamb

Lamb ★★★½

A peculiar point in "Lamb" is undoubtedly its development. How can a topic stay working for so long (we're talking more than 10 years) and still manage to be current and relevant to our current reality. In fact, no, I'm not saying that LAMB is a realistic film in its essence, but it has as its purpose to focus on allusions and parallels to reality.

Well, it really isn't a movie that will please everyone. At times, it is extremely slow, however the slowness makes its development, both the script and the visual presentation, approach melancholy poetry about loneliness even when accompanied or surrounded by something, a lump in the throat that would hardly be explained in words.

This is, without reservations, a type of film that will provoke different sensations in you using means that can catch you very off guard, no matter how long it takes to happen, when something really happens, you enter a path of obsession and several questions about what is really happening and where to go. The movie will take you. You know that nice and scary feeling when you stop in the middle of a movie and ask yourself, "Oh my god, where is this going"? Well, that's the exact definition of Lamb.

Finally, the final scene will be forever in my mind, I find myself thinking and reflecting on it all the time. Everything you have to say, everything you have to go through. The force of nature in its extreme embodiment.

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