When I wrote about Frederick Wiseman's Welfare not so very long ago, I did mention how difficult it was to classify Wiseman's films as slow cinema. They are not slow in itself, but what makes it rather complex is the director's in-depth observations that result in films that run for three or four hours. I should be careful and I know that I run the risk of equating length with slowness, which is not always the case. Nor is it a standard of Slow Cinema. We all know that directors such as Lav . . .