There are two women on Sable Island, a lonely island off the coast of Nova Scotia. Conservationist Zoe Lucas was an art student when she came there for the first time in the 1970s and has been living on this remote strip of land for decades now, mostly alone.
While studying art from the 1970s, Zoe Lucas visited Sable Island in Canada and decided to settle there, spending most of her time alone studying the island's flora and fauna. The camera captures Zoe's daily life, as well as the beautiful scenery of the island and the wandering wild horses. Geographies of Solitude embodies the director’s—and her observational subject Zoe’s—philosophy of life and work. They love their works regardless of their commercial values, and they work with a devotion like a craftsman. The film conveys the happiness of these two women who have found joy in their own world regardless of the issues of the external world. Although this kind of life may be accompanied by loneliness, it may well be the fate of a true artist. [Sung MOON]
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