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Review: What do Lil Peep and Terrence Malick have in common?

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The executive producer of Terrence Malick for a documentary about a face-tattooing indie-emo rapper may feel absurd. But a closer look at both "Everybody & # 39; s Everything" and the subject, Lil Peep, reveals a deeper connection between the oeuvre of the filmmaker and the film to which he is attached. Directed by Sebastian Jones (Malick & # 39; s editor for "A Hidden Life") and Ramez Silyan, the documentary is a lyrical exploration of the existential, reflecting the music of an artist and his personal struggles before his death on 21- age.

With Lil Peep's mother, Liza Womack, also credited as an executive producer, "Everybody & # 39; s Everything" offers intimate access to the candid musician, in particular through home videos of his child-born Gustav Elijah Åhr. Artful adaptations include more recent archive footage of him on stage and off, as well as interviews with his family, friends and co-workers. Measured narration from his grandfather contrasts with the wild, emotional energy of his music, which serves as a ballast for those who might be flung back and forth by the innovative, genre style of Lil Peep.

Jones and Silyan share a picture of an artist who pushed boundaries in both industry and music itself, resonating with his young, crazy fans, struggling with depression and drugs. Devotees will appreciate a different view of their fallen idol, while those unfamiliar with his music may find the film a bit long after nearly two hours, but will see the attraction to those who loved him.

& # 39; Everyone is everything & # 39;

Not judged

Running time: 1 hour, 56 minutes

playing: Begins November 15, Laemmle Music Hall, Beverly Hills

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