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A small one here, less than a meg.
I think you're reading too much into it, CHIKUNHED. It looks to me as if each child represents an individual country and the government which eventually restricts bombs from certain children to be the UN. Maybe this whole thing was about Pearl Harbor, how Japan was being rejected by a lot of the other countries and denied access to the UN and consequently bombed the United States.
Or maybe it was just an absurd film composed of random ideas. Either way, it was good.
Nice piece o kit!
I was about to compose this review with the intention of praising the next torch bearer of the eternal flame that is Monty Pythonesque colloquy. But I had to pause for a moment to consider what thought this film was trying to expess. Irony? Metaphor? Or associated connotation perhaps? Or maybe nothing at all.
I found your film "The child that smelt odd" to be a wonderful characterization; a grotesque cause and effect fantasy that was clearly within the realms of social commentary. Using your previous works as a standpoint, I'm puzzled by this film, as it seems to ignore a few universal truths.
Granted the peace-loving governments are trying to disarm and socially "rubber room" the populous, they are but a symptom of the disease, namely conflict. In your film, the antagonist is this victim of such conflict and sought readily available weapons to mete out his revenge.
Should the weapon be blamed for the hand that weilds it? Or is society to blame for excessive liberties?
It's now that I realize the purpose of this film. It asks a question and demans an answer that no one can give.
I wonder if the next fad will be atomic missiles? If not, there's always grenades.
This is the perfect representation of trends in our nation.
Now that was the BOMB!!!
People these days are bound to obtain something that would considered to be the latest trend and would later find a way of ruining it for everybody. I hate that when it happens, but then again, nothing is always perfect. That was absolutely brilliant.
The world of Bitey and company is full of magic and wonder!
Born and raised by cauliflower, Claveman is totally random!
Check out these quirky robots!
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