The Future

  • January 12, 2018 / 20:00
  • February 2, 2018 / 19:00

Director: Miranda July
Cast: Miranda July, Hamish Linklater
Germany, USA, France, 2011, 91’, color
English with Turkish subtitles
 

Miranda July follows Me and You and Everyone We Know with a “cosmic romance”. Sophie (played by Miranda July) and Jason are a thirty-something couple who have hit a bit of a brick wall in their lives. They make a decision to adopt a terminally ill cat named Paw Paw, who will need around-the-clock care like a newborn baby. Terrified of the responsibility and the looming loss of freedom, they decide to quit their jobs before they collect the cat, to make the best of their remaining days of freedom. But will the future match their dreams? Using elements of magical realism and with humour, the film invites us to share the new direction this young couple.

A Cat in Paris

A Cat in Paris

The Future

The Future

Rent-A-Cat

Rent-A-Cat

The Strange Little Cat

The Strange Little Cat

Kedi

Kedi

She’s Allergic to Cats

She’s Allergic to Cats

Tomcat

Tomcat

Samurai Cat

Samurai Cat

Neko Ninja

Neko Ninja

Trailer

The Future

Explore the Museum with the Little Yellow Circle!

Explore the Museum with the Little Yellow Circle!

Published as part of Pera Learning programs, “The Little Yellow Circle (Küçük Sarı Daire)” is a children’s book written by Tania Bahar and illustrated by Marina Rico, offering children and adults to a novel learning experience where they can share and discover together.

The Other Side of New Year's Eve: <br> Pera Film's Alternative New Year's Watchlist

The Other Side of New Year's Eve:
Pera Film's Alternative New Year's Watchlist

As the New Year approaches, Pera Film presents an alternative watchlist of 10 movies, ranging from Hollywood's timeless classics to memorable examples of modern cinema.

Good News from the Skies

Good News from the Skies

Inspired by the exhibition And Now the Good News, which focusing on the relationship between mass media and art, we prepared horoscope readings based on the chapters of the exhibition. Using the popular astrological language inspired by the effects of the movements of celestial bodies on people, these readings with references to the works in the exhibition make fictional future predictions inspired by the horoscope columns that we read in the newspapers with the desire to receive good news about our day.