A dialogue between father and son based on a screenplay by Andrzej Żuławski, combining nostalgia with fury, sublime with humour, old-school styling with a sharp, penetrating look at Polish reality. The title “Bird Talk” is the language used by people excluded from the aggressive majority: a history teacher tormented by children, a Polish teacher fired from work, a girl cleaning a banker’s villa, a disabled florist and a schoolgirl fascinated by cinema. Pushed to the margins by the brown wave, they only defend themselves with irony, songs and quotes from the classics. Andrzej Żuławski’s text emphasizes the degradation of the intelligentsia, which, surrounded by contempt for knowledge, rudeness and stupidity, chooses a kind of splendid isolation. A radical artistic experiment, which is this story about the communion of the rejected, combines the energy of the Polish-Russian War with the anarchist power of Chaos. It is a real stylistic tour de force, which, on the way to the ecstatic finale, evokes ghosts – scenes, characters and aura of the Shaman, Possession, the Devil or the Third Part of the Night. It is hard to imagine a greater tribute to their creator. And a more beautiful film letter to a father.