Adam Driver's most recent film, despite being pitched as a meditation on Marxism through extremely violent martial arts, has no conceivable plot.
If you want to watch this movie, you only need to watch the first 25 minutes. The pertinent information is front-loaded and crammed into a few short scenes. We meet 100 farmers growing wheat for the Baron. The Baron quickly demands more wheat, begins to fight the workers with ninja stars, brings down mecca-space-ninjas, and sets his satellite lasers to destroy the farmers, who then begin in-fighting. Driver cites the "100-person rule," a sociological finding that states there are no hundred people who can agree on any one thing, for this shift.
The film's latter hour is a gruesome display of the farmers (real-life trained martial artists) being slaughtered by a giant horse. The fact that a mutated, pustule-covered horse is the most recognizable character is telling of the impact this film will have.
This experience has left me with only questions: Why are the characters indigenous but played entirely by a white cast? Why did real actors have to be killed during filming? How did they mutate a horse so precisely? Who allowed this, and why?
I will say, despite obvious flaws, Driver has made some bold artistic choices. Probably not morally correct choices, but choices nonetheless.