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The girl's traditional parents (Mbarek Mahmoudi, Amal Ayouch) are also very perfunctorily drawn and there is no sense how Ayusha relates to them beyond the fact she disapproves of the marriage they have in mind for her, which makes her decision to leave everything behind seem more plot-driven than grounded in any kind of reality.And the fact that she mans — pun intended — a cybercafe and money-transfers office and thus earns a salary is a fascinating part of her life that's also left frustratingly unexplored.Timber Timbre's score is very present throughout but at least refrains from veering into something too ethnic.At 72 years old, Eric Clapton is due to play Hyde Park and adamant about continuing to work.The blunt message is clear: Gordon longs for a profound connection and a validation of his existence in this world.He finds it when he starts cyberstalking a pretty Maghrebi girl, Ayusha (French actress Lina El Arabi), who secretly meets up with Karim (Faycal Zeglat), her boyfriend who looks like a matinee idol, near the pipeline, so the couple are within viewing and hearing distance of Gordon's spider-like equipment.
From the safety of their tiny offices in Detroit, Gordon and colleague Peter (Brent Skagford, ), manipulate hexapods that move through the African desert around the pipeline.
Yet the musician has now admitted that he is suffering from deafness and struggling to strum the guitar.
The guitar legend has revealed he's anxious about being able to play the instrument and sing 'proficiently' due to the ailments he has including tinnitus, a ringing coming from inside the ear.
Certainly her occupation and income give her a measure of independence and suggests her parents aren't 100-percent traditionalists who don't want their daughter to leave the house?
The film isn't the first to tackle the use of drones, with films such as all having similarly told stories about where new technologies are taking us in terms of surveillance and detaching ourselves physically from the world around us, even as we believe we are more interconnected than ever.