A quiet, slow film composed mainly of small glimpses at the way these two young people deal with their abandonment issues. Watching the film was almost like visiting an art gallery or museum, with gorgeous images stacked one on top of each other that did little to advance the story, such as it was, but kept this viewer completely enthralled. One felt there was an emotional developmental delay in Jess (Sarah Hagan), possibly caused, we eventually discover, by the tenuous hold she has on her mother, who disappeared from her life in some indeterminate past. Meanwhile Amos, or Moss (Austin Vickers), is dealing with the loss of his parents to an accident. A few other people float about the edges of the film, but it is these two young actors who carry the bulk of the film and were certainly up to the task. The images are what stays with one as the credits roll. It truly is a beautiful film that would normally be out of my comfort zone with such a minimal story, but somehow this one succeeds where many have failed to engage.