4FourTwo, which launched in August, is a feature-length documentary about two young women living in an apartment in Toronto’s west end.
They are members of the house window society, who have made a conscious effort to avoid breaking any windows in their neighbourhood, because they believe the practice can be dangerous and a waste of valuable space.
The film, which is the first feature- length feature-short film by the house windows society, explores the impact of breaking windows on the people living there.
The story follows the lives of their two sisters and their mother, who are both former window sashes and now struggle to keep their apartment, which has recently been renovated.
The sisters are a member of the window society.
They say it’s not their fault that they’re breaking windows, because the society doesn’t believe that window sashing is a crime.
In their new apartment, their mother is looking after her family.
The sisters say it has been a big adjustment to be separated from their parents and grandparents.
They have been living alone in the apartment for five years.
The documentary examines their experiences as window sasers, and asks if they think it’s wrong to break windows.
The film has received widespread acclaim and has garnered an impressive number of awards.
In the past few months, the film has been nominated for multiple awards, including Best Feature Documentary, and is now being distributed in theatres.
It also has been selected to appear in the Toronto Film Festival.
In addition to the sisters, the sisters are also a member a group of house window societies in the city of Toronto.
They include: Lorna Linton, who is a member for the second time; Nellie, who lives in a one-bedroom apartment in the neighbourhood; and Mary, who owns a three-bedroom condo in the same building.
All three of the sisters say that breaking windows can be very dangerous, but they don’t think breaking windows is a “good idea” at all.
They believe that it’s important for people to be aware of their behaviour and take responsibility for breaking windows.
“I just think it is not right to break your windows in your neighbourhood, but we are living in a society where people are breaking windows,” says Nellies mother, Mary.
“And people are not doing anything about it.”
Lorna says that breaking window sashers can be hard to understand.
“When you break your window and you get hit in the eye, it can feel like you’re getting hit in your eye,” she explains.
“I think people tend to think that’s the most likely scenario.
They think it could be a broken window, but I’m more worried about getting hurt.
I think that people should just get a glass.”
Mary and Nellys mother say they don.
“My mother has broken windows and she has had to spend months in the hospital,” says Mary.
She says the windows are a reminder of the trauma and mental anguish that she and her mother endured when they were young.
“It’s just a shame that we don’t have a more respectful way of breaking our windows,” Mary says.
The house windows societies’ founder, Nellis Linton says she started her window sasing in an effort to escape her abusive childhood.
“My father, he beat me with a metal pole.
My mother also got beaten, and we lived in the basement.
So I decided I needed to break my windows.
I broke them for the love of my family and my community,” says Linton.
“It’s not an excuse, but it’s something to be proud of.”
She says breaking windows and putting out fires, is just as much a part of her life as she is a part-time window saser.
“The most important thing to me is that people respect our community.
We want to be a safe space, and I don’t want people to see what we’re doing to our neighbours,” she says.