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24. Present. Perfect (Wan mei xian zai shi); movie review

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Title : 24. Present. Perfect (Wan mei xian zai shi); movie review
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Cert TBA
124 mins
BBFC advice: TBA

Oh, for the days when journalists provided the news and the public's interaction was through letters to the editor or occasional radio phone-ins.
The cult of personality has become so overbearing that even the most misinformed exploit their equal access to social media to spread nonsense.
The next dimension is YouTube and vlogging which seems to be little more than one unqualified person's opinion, sometimes presented well and sometimes not.
Am I getting a bit above myself as someone whose blog has been running for ten years? Well, at least I am a qualified journalist. Yep, I really did pass my exams before a 32-year career.
I digress.
The number of Western vloggers and YouTubers is dwarfed by live-streaming in China which has grown into an industry worth billions.
Incredibly, more than a million Chinese regularly shared streamed films in 2017 alone. The presenters are known as anchors and are able to turn 'gifts' from viewers into cash.
Zhu Shengze seized upon the popularity of live-streaming to follow a dozen anchors for ten months. They are not famous but are on the edges of society - their shows on live-streaming sites have allowed them to feel connected.
Their tales are unusual but not especially riveting - posing the question of why do people tune in.
However, they do give a reflection of Chinese life.
The stars of Picture. Perfect are an odd mix - there is a very disabled chap who is engaging and jolly, refusing to see his distorted hands and feet as a barrier to enjoying life, a burns victim who also keeps smiling as does a young man who has clearly had both physical and mental problems.
And then there is the young mother whose 'show' comprises of her chatting while she as her machine in an underwear factory.
I actually felt most sorry for the lousy dancer who is incredibly frustrated because he can't gather an audience.
It was clear that all of these people are desperately lonely and live streaming offers human contact which they wouldn't otherwise have.
That tempts them into exhibitionist behaviour which belies their true characters so they can maintain attention.
Because clips are used without commentary, the initial surprise that people open up in such a way is followed by boredom because most of what they say just isn't very interesting.
This means Shengze's film is worth watching for its place in social history rather than its entertainment value.
Interestingly, the Chinese censor has now clamped down on the phenomenon and thousands of these showrooms have closed down.
Is this because they reflect the shortcomings of Chinese society or is it just the politicians fearing they may be used to co-ordinate dissent?

Reasons to watch: An insight into modern China
Reasons to avoid: Some contributions are quite mundane

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 6/10

Did you know? A 2018 survey of more than 10,000 internet users in China found 73.4% consider live streaming to be a legitimate profession and nearly 30% of users said that one of their friends or family members is a live streamer.

The final word. Shengze Zhu: "My interest was in how people who feel isolated in real life can find support and community online. Through streaming, they overcome shyness. In the case of people in the film who have disabilities, what interested me was the visibility that streaming offers otherwise marginalized individuals." Film Comment

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