One More Time with Feeling Film Review :
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Documents the writing, recording and performing of Nick Cave & the Bad Seeds’ sixteenth studio album, Skeleton Tree.
When you start watching “One More Time with Feeling,” you are suddenly dropped into the eye of a creative storm that began after the death of Arthur Cave, one of Australian rocker Nick Cave’s two sons. This deeply moving concert doc concerns that loss, but only indirectly. We join Cave before the release of Skeleton Tree, his latest album with decades-old band The Bad Seeds. But by the time director Andrew Dominik films Cave (using a 2D camera and an advanced black-and-white 3D camera) and his band in their Brighton recording studio, it seems as if the bulk of Cave and his band’s creative decisions have been made. Still, anxiety permeates the studio: how will people receive Skeleton Tree, a characteristically intimate, but highly conceptual album that only addresses personal loss in the abstract?
Dominik (director of “Killing Them Softly,” “The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford“) tries to preserve Cave’s uncertainty by presenting Cave’s studio recordings as a mix of polished concert footage and off-the-cuff interview footage that reveals Cave’s tortured headspace. Cave tells Dominik that Arthur’s death has obstructed his creative process by making him feel adrift. Dominik tries to illustrate the “elastic” interminable present moment that Cave is experiencing by conflating time and space during recording sessions.