Critic Reviews for Djomeh
Offers viewers here an intimate glimpse of the everyday realities behind the headlines.
A film that gives you the illusion of eavesdropping on life as it's actually lived, on people as they actually behave.
Hassan Yektapanah's Djomeh, from his own screenplay, continues Iranian cinema's deceptively simple yet exquisitely conducted explorations of the Iranian psyche in the context of a workaday reality.
Djomeh (New Yorker) is not among the best of the Iranian imports -- its thematic compass is smaller--but it certainly shares some of the attributes of the best: patience and a belief that every human face is important.
Agonizingly slow-moving and talky, it consists primarily of conversations between two men in a truck.
An investigation, at once lucid and enigmatic, of exile, loneliness and the fragile possibility of friendship.
Audience Reviews for Djomeh
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