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Grim, bleak, and displaying a predominantly muddy color palate—all greens, greys, browns—as well as a nervous breakdown of a score by Robert Pycior,  

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Vincent Grashaw's "What Josiah Saw" is a tough watch. It's often terrifying (Pycior's score gave me more than one jolt), 

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and provocative, taking place in the thick of a family dynamic so sick and twisted there's no way out. 

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The isolated Graham family farm lies on the outskirts of a forgotten Texas town, and the only inhabitants left are drunken patriarch Josiah 

Separated into three discrete chapters, one for each Graham child, "What Josiah Saw" is almost an anthology film, each section distinct in style and mood.  

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None of the Graham kids are doing well. The opening chapter belongs to Thomas. Dominated by his father, traumatized by his entire life history,  

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"What Josiah Saw" goes down many weird byways. The weirdest comes in Eli's chapter. Desperate to pay his debts, 

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Eli agrees to visit a nearby carnival, run by "gypsies" (referred to as such in the film), who apparently have a stash of "Jew gold" (again, referred to as such), 

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"What Josiah Saw" includes a couple of actual newsreel clips, one showing the teeth extracted from Jewish people's mouths by the Nazis, 

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