In this photo taken on May 8, 2013, Filipino director Borinaga Alix Jr. talks during an interview inside his home in suburban Quezon city, north of Manila, Philippines. Alix could have shot his film "Death March" on location in a large-scale production, but instead chose to film it in black-and-white and almost entirely inside a studio using hand-painted backdrops, with close-ups of actors' painted faces portraying their struggles with nightmares and hallucinations in one of the bloodiest episodes of World War II. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)

Associated Press
In this photo taken on May 8, 2013, Filipino director Borinaga Alix Jr. talks during an interview inside his home in suburban Quezon city, north of Manila, Philippines. Alix could have shot his film "Death March" on location in a large-scale production, but instead chose to film it in black-and-white and almost entirely inside a studio using hand-painted backdrops, with close-ups of actors' painted faces portraying their struggles with nightmares and hallucinations in one of the bloodiest episodes of World War II. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
In this photo taken on May 8, 2013, Filipino director Borinaga Alix Jr. talks during an interview inside his home in suburban Quezon city, north of Manila, Philippines. Alix could have shot his film "Death March" on location in a large-scale production, but instead chose to film it in black-and-white and almost entirely inside a studio using hand-painted backdrops, with close-ups of actors' painted faces portraying their struggles with nightmares and hallucinations in one of the bloodiest episodes of World War II. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
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