Erkan Acar, Adrian Topol, Reza Brojerdi, Eric Sonnenburg, Michael Thoms (executive), Victor Nikolaidis (executive), Bojana Nikolaidis (executive), Carson Booth (executive), Guido Broscheit (executive), Andreas Grohmann (executive) for Snowflake Pictures, Ventaro Film, Movie Stuff Pictures, Lopta Film, Camelot Broadcast Services
directed by Adolfo J. Kolmerer, William James (guest)
starring Reza Brojerdi, Erkan Acar, Xenia Assenza, David Masterson, Alexander Schubert, David Gant, Judith Hoersch, Mathis Landwehr, Adrian Topol, Antonio Wannek, Gedeon Burkhard, Bruno Eyron, Selam Tadese, Eskindir Tesfay, Martin Goeres, Mehmet Kurtulus, Katja Wagner, Stephen M. Gilbert, Clara Aurich, Guido Broscheit, Joachim Paul Assböck, Robert Hauser, Angela Hobrig, Hussi Kutlucan, Sven Martinek, Folke Paulsen, Mikko Ruostila, Zhong To
written by Arend Remmers, music by Román Fleischer, special effects by Mqrtin Goeres, visual effects by Ronny Wagner
Available on DVD !
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In a future Germany that's sinking into chaos, Javid (Reza Brojerdi)
and Tan (Erkan Acar), small time crooks who are at times a bit too trigger
happy, are out to avenge the death of their families, holding former
police chief Winter (Gedeon Burkhard) resplonsible - but at chaotic times
like this, people, even people of prominence, are not easily found. And
then the two of them find a screenplay that tells their story to the t,
including all their dialogue. First they think they've been spied on and
track down the man who wrote it, dentist and hobby scriptwriter Arend
(Alexander Schubert). But then they find out the script's actually pretty
prophetic, and since they die in the end, they try to force Arend to
Eliana's (Xenia Assenza) parents have been killed in a restaurant
massacre, and she has sworn to avenge them. So with the help of her
bodyguard Carson (David Masterson) and Carson's mad father with a God
complex Caleb (David Gant), she hires one after the other three teams of
serialkillers, Polish brothers Bolek (Adrian Topol) and Dariusz (Antonio
Wannek), businessman-like hitmen Rashid (Selam Tadese) and Fumo (Eskindir
Tesfay), and neo-Nazi Reinhart (Bruno Eyron) and his robot army - but
neither of these teams are a raving success to be sure. Oh, and the men
she wants to have her revenge on are of course Javid and Tan.
Javid and Tan of course receive help along the way as well, be it from
clueless superhero Hyper Electro Man, or angelic bar singer Snowflake -
but still, it's inevitable that their mission takes them on a road to
utter disaster ...
Basically, Snowflake is a film of the "What the
fuck"-category: It's freely floating between genres (including crime,
horror, science fiction, superhero, fantasy, thriller, comedy) using as
many pulp mainstays as it can along the way to twist them to mostly ironic
results, it pushes absurdity (within its narrative context) to new heights
without ever really losing the plot, it's told in a violently
non-narrative way that somehow makes perfect sense nevertheless, and it
doesn't hold back when it comes to violence, yet doesn't rely too heavily
on it. And for most of the time it manages to stay away from cheap jokes
or too blunt social commentary. The outcome is a very fine stew that might
not be for everyone, but the cult movie crowd will be sure to love it.