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Another, named Antonio (Antonio Albanese), is blowing balloons up manually – a white one, a red one, the colors of the national flag.This essentially comic scene falls about a half hour into Gianni Amelio's 2013 film "L'intrepido," (The Intrepid).That said, Amelio's film is a cleverly constructed and powerful thing.It is 6:30 a.m., the text continues, and at this time every day, Antonio begins his work, in his own fashion.Antonio sprints across the frame to meet a man in a construction worker's outfit. A few minutes later, you see Antonio working the high steel.Antonio has no fixed job.When Antonio glimpses some of the ethical implications of this, he seeks casual labor by other means.Rather, it suggests that, as Antonio knows instinctively, contentment can be found in action, performance if you like.At the heart of the film is an exchange between Antonio and Ivo at his band's warehouse-cum-performance space, where the boy has just had a shouting match with his bandmates.
A quest for young adult glee in Beirut
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Small gestures, spiraling turbulence
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