Interreflections (2020) 1080p

Movie Poster
Interreflections (2020) 1080p - Movie Poster
Fantasy | Sci-Fi
Frame Rate:
24 fps
English 2.0  
Run Time:
0 min
IMDB Rating:
7.1 / 10 
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Directors: Peter Joseph [Director] ,

Movie Description:
In a quest for a new, more humane society, a counter-culture revolution takes the world by storm. In the first of the InterReflections Trilogy, we look back to the modern world and wonder how it was we managed to survive as long as we had.


  • Interreflections (2020) 1080p - Movie Scene 1
  • Interreflections (2020) 1080p - Movie Scene 2
  • Interreflections (2020) 1080p - Movie Scene 1

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A two hour and thirty minutes monologue

This is essentially a two hour and a half monologue in the voice of different actors intertwined with two different storylines. The first is some kind of sci-fi short story and the second consists of a series of expressionist metaphors intended to reinforce ideas conveyed by the monologue. Together the three components add up to the two hours and forty five minutes total duration of the footage.

The main issue with the monologue itself is that it is purely ideological, meaning non-factual and poorly documented.

The artistic insertions, on the other hand, happen to be hackneyed, predictable and poorly executed, whereas the short story end ups being a commercial pitch to raise funds for an "utopian" futuristic design project.

All in all, the whole thing is pretty boring. The only reason I gave it five starts is because, if soporifeous, this thing remains an attemp for refocusing the debate on crucial issues.

Important Topic, but nearly 3 hours of an atrocious movie.

This film is basically a regurgitated lecture of Peter Joseph's lectures. One character in the film is played as a professor and is quoted as saying "Some things were considered external to this contrived competitive game they called business" This clearly sounds way too much how Peter Joseph uniquely talks.

The script was indigestible and felt like a course instead of a movie. There was literally no plot. I guess you can say there was a tiny storyline, but it was clouded out by over used jargon. It was very hard to keep my eyes on it for nearly 3 hours.

The Good:
  • The music was nice and fit the scenery of the film very well.
  • I follow Peter Joseph's work, so I do find the topics in the film extremely important

The Bad:
  • No plot. Not a documentary. My guess is you can call it a Mockumentary
  • Acting is so bad. Like really bad. I can't knock the actors. Al Pacino himself wouldn't be able to give life to such a script.
  • The special effects and color grading was bad and pretentious at best. Overblown soft tones and lumination was a bit nauseating.

Conclusion:I gave the rating of this film a 2 and not a 1 because I felt that the film's topic is important. Capitalism is an extremely inefficient system. Although we have no other system better to replace it, we have elitist fans who defend Capitalism which ultimately impedes on any progress to our social condition.

This film feels as though it's directed at Peter himself and those who agree heavily with the Zeitgeist Movement. If there was any attempt to bring further outreach to those outside this circle or provide an enjoyable movie, then this Film failed miserably. If there was no attempt to bring further outreach and it was created purely to provide a somewhat entertaining outlook of the movement for those WITHIN the circle, I think it did well.

Another excellent, introspective film for high-level thinkers

I first discovered Peter Joseph's work some years ago and quickly absorbed all the Zeitgeist films. It was the first time I'd seen, on screen, someone talking about subjects that others felt were too taboo to mention or too "strange" to consider. I remember that Einstein often got the same feedback, as well as Tesla and many others who developed works that seemed on the edge of simple understanding.

A lot of people who don't like to think very much won't get his films. Which, unfortunately, is pretty sad and makes sense as to why the topic of the film hits home for those like myself. In a way, their dissent of the films are self-fulfilling prophecies.

However, the one thing I do love about this latest film is that it pokes fun of itself, often commenting on what the non-target audience member may be saying to themselves. And in the words of many famous folks, if you can simply explain something then you completely understand it. Some of the scenes do just that. Others, however, take a deeper level of introspection.

In the end, InterReflections takes a deep dive into the human condition, and explains it in digestible bites that allow one to see themselves in the characters, while exploring the possibilities of what could be. Looking forward to more, as the end seemed to allude to a "part 2".
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