We've got your pills! Trouble sleeping? We got a pill for that. Trouble thinking clearly? We've got one for that as well. Focus issues? Yup. We've got you covered. For many, today's pharmaceutical companies are a gift from God. These "many" I speak of are generally parents, teachers and anyone who simply can't understand that some people are different. In the world of today, conformity is king and individual quirks, or a unique train of thought will probably get you medicated. Even the old adage: Let kids be kids, or people be people doesn't seem to apply anymore. Those poor souls that have maybe a little more energy than you or me, are labelled and medicated. No hyperactivity allowed ladies and gents. We need sleepy and controllable now days. Some may say I'm going a little over the top with my statements. Some may not. The real question is this: When is medication "actually" required and how often is it the correct prescription? These are the questions "Florence" from director Caleb B, Kuntz asks it's viewers. Maybe not so simply or outright, but it asks them none the less. Our leading lady Florence is one such young person. Medicated and hating life, so to speak. All in the name of bettering oneself. We, the viewers, get to see first hand the effects of some nameless medication through the eyes and mind of Florence herself. And let me just say there are some disturbing images contained within this quick movie. I, personally have seen a lot of horror films. I love them to death. I've also seen a lot of experimental productions, for both styles the movies have been studio and indie. In this title, there are a few images that really are disturbing. Nothing gory or overly graphic... but for myself, memorable and uncomfortable to say the least. To be equally honest, I was quite impressed. This title manages to entertain, shock and tell a story in the blink of an eye. A horrific story, especially when you read the description first and realize that our lead character probably didn't need to go through most of what she endured. The fact some of these images will stick with you long after the film, and the fact this title actually makes you think and question a good many things, equal a winner in my books. An unsettling winner, but one all the same. Technically, the writing of "Florence" from Kyle Seaquist and Caleb B. Kuntz feels spot on. I can only wonder if any of this stuff comes from experience? Everything feels the way it probably should and it's all held together by a solid production. Pre straight through to post. Although our leading lady Florence, played by Josephine McAdam is essentially dialog free, she does a remarkable job showcasing the feelings of her character, and the horrors she faces throughout the movie. For such a silent performance, it ended up being quite powerful. I'm pretty sure the "visions" play an essential role in our perceived characterization of her performance, but that doesn't really matter. She works in the leading role. Period. There really isn't much else to write. My only real concern with this production is within the description itself, which makes clear Florence was misdiagnosed. With this, we can clearly imagine the needless terrors the wrong medication can bring on. Especially considering it's a psychotropic. Within the film however, there is no real mention of this fact. For anyone who doesn't read the description, they would have no idea of the true extent of the film. They may even think the visions Florence has are the "reason" she is on medication. And not realize that the medication is the true cause of the problems. Perhaps it would be better to leave the misdiagnosis part out of the description and let the viewer decide for themselves. In the end, this was an entertaining and disturbing trip into the world of... well... pills. Medication. More than enough to get me thinking, and probably you as well. An excellent job all around and what's even better? This is another freebie to watch. There's really no excuse not to have a look for yourself and drop a line. Well done.