"Life is what you create," says the text advertising the short animated film "The Maker." This is already heralded by a deeper film with the message and allegory of life, which is so amazing that you can call it a masterpiece. An unusually looking figure creates a creature like him. He has little time. We see an hourglass. We do not know what will happen when the sand is shed.
We only know that a strange creature wants to create a work of life, the most beautiful creation that he can, before the time runs out ... The work of Christopher Kezelosa is six minutes of pure delight and an unforgettable feast for the cinema-goer. This is probably the only picture that I could watch forever. Everything that is shown in it, falls into a confusion, and the animation really makes an impression. It's worth to pay attention to the title character. The title creator resembles a rabbit, has a huge teeth with a mysterious symbol on his face (probably symbolizing the soul of creation) and big, deep, almost human eyes.
It was done really well and you can see that the "creator" of the painting tried very hard. From the very beginning to the very end of the film, I forgot about the whole world and could not take my eyes off the screen. "The Maker" is really a rarity for people who love good and original things. This image can be compared to a candy. Although the packaging itself looks nice, you will feel the taste only after eating it. The audiovisual site is amazing. Stop motion animation is delightful and so realistic that you can have the impression that it goes beyond human skills. In contrast, music on the one hand introduces into a trance, on the other keeps you in suspense and makes the viewer listen to it with considerable satisfaction. The soundtrack itself deserves applause. It is a pity that Paul Halley, who composed the music for "The Makera", did not later act as a film composer. Also, photos by Matthew Horrex are beautiful and static at the same time. The depth of the film means that during the session I had the impression that I was a witness to the events shown in it. Even after the show, I had the rabbit figure and his wonderful work in front of my eyes. The atmosphere of the show was simply magical. In addition, the plot is not unambiguous. The story can be interpreted in many ways, which makes the Australian animation a timeless work deserving of the "ninth" (one thing is missing for a moment, the film is too short).
So if you have not yet seen the revelation that the Australian filmmaker Christopher Kezelos served to us (which, to be honest, I would not hear it in my life if it was not for 'The Maker'), turn on, look, listen and admire. this short animation, and above all, feel awe.
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