I wasn't prepared for this film being a slow film. Of course, I expected Sergei Loznitsa's Austerlitz to be slower than the average, but I didn't expect the film to fall into my category of Slow Cinema. It does, however, and it's a film that poses so many questions; questions about how we remember, how we deal with the past ethically, and whether we are still acting ethically in the ways in which we remember the persecution and attempt at total extinction of the Jews in Europe.
Austerlitz is set in . . .
Please register and become a member of The Arts of (Slow) Cinema or login to continue reading. Your contribution supports independent film criticism. Thank you!