Dave Made a Maze (2017) plays like a short film that spun out of control, unable to load big idea, colorful characters and lust without any visual basis for homegrown, it comes out of mind co-writer and director Bill Waterson, a long time actor and once mighty production assistant, poured every drop of the imagination that he can find in the odd creation that offers a stricking odyssey to the uncertainty together toward the milennials, facing domesticity, the scarcity of jobs and the management of expectations often unjustly a proper outlet for crippling fears. The style of puppet theater explosiom, with watterson doing a good job juggling and gives enough visual oddities to make the work of this strange cardboard adventure work for most of its run time.
Returning to the apartment shortly after, Annie (Mira Rohit Comphani) finds her living room now housed a cardboard maze and her boyfriend, Dave (Nick Thun), stuck in it. Getting depressed and lost Three days later, Dave was relieved that no one could hear, but Annie did not know what to do and call her friends like Gordon (Adam Bush) and Brynn (Stephanie Allen) to see what would happen in the maze while documentarian Harry ( Jame Urbaniak) make a film out of this situation. Back when there was no definitive solution to Dave’s finding; Annie decides to enter the maze against her boyfriend’s wishes, along bringing with friends to help find the missing man. Inside the cardboard maze is a fantasy world with a deep psychological effect, a unique challenge for survival and decoding, with Dave really not wanting to face the darkest feelings.
Dave Made a Maze (2017) passed various rooms in the mazes and the Nintendo adventure released a little bit of vibration while maintaining the scolding of Jim Henson when the character turns into a puppet for a short scene. There is an absurdity that must be enjoyed (temporarily turning to black and white, friends on their way to the “Raging Bull” trail), but pity still exists, with the maze making a clear metaphor when Dave shared his fears with the camera, discussing the lack of technicians and cohabitational the problems with Annie. It is very interesting, may be healing for viewers of a certain age and it offers “Dave Made A Maze” some substances to go with wild ornaments. Of course, even at the age of 80 minutes, the features exhausted, but there is a lot of creativity to adopt and carry out the psychological excavation of learning, giving what initially looked a bit sudden, needs a miracle.