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Apples Review: Greek Drama Is A Quietly Effective Meditation On Memory

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At a time when memory and identity seem inextricably linked to social media (and the photographs along with it), a collective consciousness has been built around the outward appearance of the self. Apples asks what happens when the idea of the self is erased, when nothing is left and we have to build a new identity in an era where the very idea of it could become lost within the collective.

The Greek film tackles memory and identity with a quiet rumination on what it means to be alive when those things are so susceptible to being lost.

An effective portrait of ambiguity accompanied by a stellar lead performance, Apples'  contemplative nature hides nuanced questions about the modern age underneath its placid surface.

Apples follows Aris (Aris Servetalis) a man who, at the beginning of the film, wakes up with no memory of who he is and no identification to give him an idea of who he could have been.

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