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GERMAN CINEMA NOW! Love is a Dog from Hell (Asong Imipyerno Ang Pag-Ibig) [In-Person Only]
Northwest Film Forum
Seattle, WA
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GERMAN CINEMA NOW! Love is a Dog from Hell (Asong Imipyerno Ang Pag-Ibig) [In-Person Only]
Wed Apr 27: 7.30pm PDT
Thu Apr 28: 7.30pm PDT

$13 General Admission
$10 Student/Child/Senior
$7 Member

*** Public Safety Notice ***
NWFF patrons will be required to wear masks that cover both nose and mouth while in the building. Disposable masks are available at the door for those who need them. To be admitted, patrons ages 5+ will also be required to present either proof of COVID-19 vaccination OR a negative result from a COVID-19 test administered within the last 48 hours.

NWFF is adapting to evolving recommendations to protect the public from COVID-19. Read more about their policies regarding cleaning, masks, and capacity limitations at bit.ly/nwffcovidsafety

Khavn
Philippines & Germany
2021
1h 30m
Series - GERMAN CINEMA NOW!

About
GERMAN CINEMA NOW!, a celebration of the bold, new, and fantastic in German and transnational cinema, is a monthly film series presented by Goethe Pop Up Seattle. In 2022, GCN! explores states of (apparent) stasis, sameness, and standstill, inviting viewers to look closely at the countless dynamic processes that are always underway, just beneath the surface.

About the film:
** North American premiere! **

This year, German Cinema Now! is investigating Stillstand  a state of apparent stillness, of stagnation, of sameness: a meniscus, in other words, beneath which the most fundamental changes are afoot. Love is a Dog from Hell, from the polymath Filipino artist, musician, and film director Khavn, blindingly illuminates this theme. This film was shot with the same stars (Lilith Stangenberg and Ian Madrigal), the same inspiration (the Orpheus myth, gender-switched), and the same urban location (Manila) as Orphea (GCN! April 2021) Khavns 2020 collaboration with New German Cinema legend Alexander Kluge. Much of the film material is even the same. And yet the two works are fundamentally different. Even where a scene seems visually familiaras in a crazed street concert culminating in a burning keyboardthe vibe is different. Here the montage is less music video, more live concert footage. Woodstock 99 meets biker orgy.

The storyline of Love is a Dog is unitary in concept and execution. Driven by a mad grief on the death of her Euridiko/Eurydice (Madrigal), Orpheus/Orphea (Stangenberg) electrocutes herself, climbs into a columbarium, and sets off, stooped, into an underworld labyrinth, there to beseech the lord of the underworld to return her love to her. We follow her passage through hell, rendered by Khavn with endless invention, at street level.

With his gifts for poetry, music, and visual composition, Khavn surprises throughout. Hell is a democracy of devils, we learn. Blood is the hardest, blood is like stone. We see different mediumsdigital, videovarious views, color palates and perspectives changing constantly. Orphea mournfully intones Im blind, in a flaming circle. Like a religious rite that makes magic from scraps, Khavn does much with little, using simple means to extraordinary effect. Pink flip-flops inverted over a pair of ears make a sorceress. Black and white stills against Tagalog poetry. Stop-motion animation with mass-market figurines. Many scenes of dogs. The most powerful effects of all are, of course human, first among them the ferociously committed performance of Stangenberg. This journeyribald, grotesque, sublimeleaves a mark: as eternal as a bad memory / in my heart until I die. (Martin Schwartz)

(Khavn, Philippines & Germany, 2021, 90 min, with English subtitles)

Location

Northwest Film Forum (View)
1515 12th Ave.
Seattle, WA 98122
United States

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Accessibility

Ticketing, concessions, cinemas, restrooms, and our public edit lab are located on Northwest Film Forum's ground floor, which is wheelchair accessible. We have a limited number of assistive listening devices available for programs hosted in our larger theater, Cinema 1. These devices are maintained by the Technical Director, and can be requested at the ticketing and concessions counter. The Forum does NOT have assistive devices for the visually impaired, and is not (yet) a scent-free venue. Our commitment to increasing access for our audiences is ongoing, and we welcome all public input on the subject! If you have additional specific questions about accessibility at our venue, please contact our Executive Director Cara Mia Harris at caramia@nwfilmforum.org

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