The alpine is a style of cinema in which you sit on a rock in the middle of a forest, a small rock which is the focal point of the film.
The viewer is not actually standing on the rock, but is rather sitting on a rope and suspended in the air by a harness that is made of bamboo, the most common material in alpine cinemas.
Alpine cinema is very much about balance, and so there are lots of people in the frame who are constantly balancing on the ropes.
The film is filmed on a small screen, and the audience are usually seated either in a car, in a hotel, or on a boat.
The most famous alpine films, like Moulin Rouge and The Last Unicorn, have also been shot on small screens, as well as the classic westerns The Lone Ranger and Dancing With the Stars.
In a new documentary, Moustache and the Mountain, a group of film-makers from Germany, Italy, France, and Norway explore alpine culture in the Alps, and in particular in the region of Mitte, which is where they have set out to find their roots.
They set out with the aim of making the film “as authentic and authentic as possible”, as they put it.
“We wanted to be as authentic as we possibly could, to our own heritage, and also to our heritage of Alpine cinema,” said Michael Dorsch, a member of the Moustache & the Mountain team.
Mountain film director Michael Dosser says that the film is very different from the way most films are made in the US.
He says that he was inspired by the classic films of the 1930s, like the The Wizard of Oz or The Exorcist, and then he started to realise that the best way to capture the feeling of a place was to get the people together and take a journey.
“It was not just about shooting in the mountains,” said Dossers.
“The first place we went to was Mitte and I think that’s why the film was so different.
There was nothing to be found.
We went to the town of Kiel, which had a very different atmosphere than the rest of the mountain.
There were no cars and the people were very quiet.
There is an enormous forest and a very remote place, so we didn’t know what to expect.
But there was a beautiful mountain and it was the first time I had seen it.
And when I saw it I was blown away.”
When we went out to the mountain and walked in the forest, it was completely different.
The people were more relaxed and there were no cameras or anything.
When we came back to the camera house we had this very surreal experience of having walked through a different world, which was quite surreal.
I thought that we were doing a really important documentary, and that the story we are telling about Mitte is really important for the Alpine cinema world.”
In the film, they filmed the lives of people living in Mitte from their everyday lives to the events that took place there.
They also visited the famous “Hüttelhorn”, the alpine restaurant where Mitte is known to the locals.
Alpine cinema is a subculture in Germany, and in the past Mauer has been a stronghold for alpine film production.
A number of films have been made there, including The Lost Land, Alfred Hitchcock Presents, and Alpinist which is now in post-production.
One of the films, The Legend of the Flying Circus, is currently in post production, with the first version expected to be released in 2020.
Follow our live blog for more on the documentary and what you can see at Moustachie & the Materia.