"The Other Side of Hope", the film directed by Aki Kaurismäki. Aki has made his version of a '90s Jim Jarmusch film.
Per the film's authentic summary, "This film recounts two stories that meet following forty minutes. The first of these components Khaled, a Syrian evacuee. A stowaway on a coal vessel, he winds up in Helsinki where he applies for refuge without much any desire for achievement. Wikström, the second principle character, is a voyaging businessperson hawking ties and men's shirts. Playing Judas on his exchange, he rather chooses to put his poker face to great use at a betting table and in this way gets himself an eatery in the remotest corner of Helsinki. At the point when the experts turn down Khaled's application, he chooses to stay in the nation illicitly, similar to such a large number of other individuals who share his destiny. Going underground in the Finnish capital, he lives in the city and experiences a wide range of prejudice, additionally some cool shake "n" rollers and bona fide fellowship. One day Wikström finds Khaled dozing oblivious patio behind his eatery. He furnishes him with a quaint little inn work. For some time, these two unite as one with the eatery's server, the culinary expert and his pooch to shape an idealistic union – one of Aki Kaurismäki's run of the mill groups bound together by destiny which shows that the world could and ought to be a superior place."
Like never before, it feels like we're viewing Kaurismäki's version of a '90s Jim Jarmusch motion picture, with stray touches of Lynch and Todd Solondz. The film has some acoustic shake and move numbers performed by frantic puppy local people (counting one with a natively constructed box guitar), and those tunes give it a charge. "The Other Side of Hope" needs to take you back to a period when eccentricity in silver screen felt not charming but rather strong. Aside from the tunes, however, it just feels charming at this point. On the off chance that that.
“The Other Side of Hope,” the new Kaurismäki film that just premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival