Je, tu, il, elle (1974) is Chantal Akerman’s stunning narrative feature debut about a young woman who searches for love and self-acceptance. Its performances that are at once stylized and painfully real, and its minimalist structure is both potent and haunting.
This bracelet comes with a hand-stamped text of the movie title.
Aluminum is light and soft and it scratches easily, especially when worn with other jewelry. Please be aware the we cannot be held responsible for scratches that might occur when wearing the jewelry. The trace of life is visible!
The texts are stamped by hand, which means that the letters will not be straight and small imperfections may occur. This is part of the design, making each item unique.
Please try to avoid opening and closing the bracelets, as this will eventually break the bracelet. The gab should just slide over the inner part of the wrist and be turned into place.
Eye Film Museum
Eye is sometimes called ‘the cinematic memory of the Netherlands’. And in all modesty, that title is no exaggeration.
The Dutch national museum for film, located on Amsterdam’s IJ harbour, manages more than 54.000 films from all genres. The collection represents an outstanding sample of film history, from classics and blockbusters to cult films. But Eye does not only focus on the past: it also closely follows the latest developments in film by organizing new acquisitions, programmes, and debates. The building is open every day for anyone who is interested in film and film culture. Visitors are welcome in four cinemas, an exhibition space, a floor dedicated to educational activities, a shop, and a bar-restaurant.
Eye is internationally acclaimed for its knowledge of and expertise in the field of film restoration, research, and education. The organization has 185 employees who do their very best to make everything you would want to know about film easily accessible. For young and old, for film enthusiasts and professionals, and from constantly changing perspectives, Eye focuses on film as an art form, as entertainment, and as part of digital visual culture.