There's something here as far as an intriguing concept, but Byrkit and his cast unfortunately don't lift it beyond the appearance of a theatre company interpreting the works of Shane Carruth, attempting to jazz things up with tight shots and unearned jump scenes. The slow-burn execution means we get a lot of "what's that??" exclamations in the dialogue/improvisation before things actually start getting interesting two-thirds of the way in.
This documentary wisely limits itself to a very specific phase of Brian Eno's career, animating his progress from Roxy Music member to ambient and experimental artist with a series of talking-head (and not Talking Heads) interviews and creative juxtapositions of his music of the era with archival performances, film clips and "trippy" imagery.
The film does unfortunately suffer from a lack of interviews with Eno himself, his Roxy Music compatriots, and the likes of Robert Fripp. While this prevents it…