Using almost no dialogue, the film follows a number of residents (both human and animal) of a small rural community in Hungary – an old man with hiccups, a shepherdess and her sheep, an old woman who may or may not be up to no good, some folk-singers at a wedding, etc. While most of the film is a series of vignettes, there is a sinister and often barely perceptible subplot involving murder. –IMDb
György Pálfi was born in 1974 in Budapest. He started shooting experimental Super 8 movies in 1987 and began making a name for himself while still in school at Budapest’s Theater and Film Academy (1995–2002) where he studied direction. He drew international attention with his writer-director feature debut Hukkle, honored with a European Film Award for Discovery of the Year, and at festivals in Sochi, Cottbus, and Budapest. His second feature, Taxidermia, quickly became known for its kinkiness and violence. Taxidermia received the best director award at the 2006 Transylvania International Film Festival and four prizes at Hungarian Film Week – for best film, best supporting actor, best supporting actress and the critics award. He often writes the scripts for his films and even occasionally acts. —seefilmla.org
To be honest as per below i too didn't notice the loosely threaded plot as i was completely immersed in one of the most uniquely stunning cinematic experiences ive yet encountered. Tis a vastly unique feast of sonic wonderlands mixed with ants eye views wrapped up in hiccuping old men sat on benches. With not one word of dialogue this film really marvels at the amazingness of the ordinary wee things! Stunning!
I noticed the subplot quite late because I was immersed into a feeling of astonishment. Hukkle is another example for us not needing dialogue to enjoy a film. Time experience, characters and landscape can be just as satisfying.