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Sarah Watt

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April 25, 2006 | Jay A. Fernandez, Special to The Times
"I've always been fascinated that nobody mentions the train drivers when people throw themselves in front of trains," observes Australian filmmaker Sarah Watt, creating a perfect distillation of the mix of humanism and the macabre that makes her sublime films, full of calamities real and imagined, so infectious.
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ENTERTAINMENT
April 25, 2006 | Jay A. Fernandez, Special to The Times
"I've always been fascinated that nobody mentions the train drivers when people throw themselves in front of trains," observes Australian filmmaker Sarah Watt, creating a perfect distillation of the mix of humanism and the macabre that makes her sublime films, full of calamities real and imagined, so infectious.
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ENTERTAINMENT
April 28, 2006 | Kenneth Turan, Times Staff Writer
"Look Both Ways" is a fearless movie about a fearful subject, an unusually empathetic and quite funny film that deals with death and dying in the most offbeat and casually life-affirming way. Exceptionally smart, playful and perceptive, "Look Both Ways" confronts things that people would rather avoid.
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