Luis Esguerra Cifuentes is a creator of images, in the literal sense. Right from the start, he catapults our eyes and ears into an undefined species-time, on the edge of a world with fantastic plasticity and texture, which has emerged from a dark thickness and its bright core. The director composes the vision of a reinvented nature, of a forest world, where pixels and digital structures blend with the warm, dense vegetation. You made me see the sky borrows a few ingredients from science-fiction – a zone whose access is limited due to the worrying proliferation of a lichen, an exploratory expedition, and the presence of a nonhuman entity signaled by a voice, like a hoarse, electric modulation. But this zone is a refuge. It is home to an animal and human community of beings that live in symbiosis. Here, it is all tenderness and joy. Legs in fishnet stockings melt into the greenery, as if they shared the same bark. People sing. They perform freely. Kisses are exchanged in an atmosphere saturated with a primordial, innocent sensuality. You made me see the sky – a nice title inspired by a song by Shakira – is a mutant film that keeps changing, and it seems to be influenced by Donna Haraway’s thought. It encourages us to reconnect with the buried chthonian powers, and to merge with the trees and with each other. An ode to metamorphosis and to life, with lichen as a model, this totally mysterious futurist dream is above all a sweet tribute to trans women, to bird women, and to Camila Sosa Villada, whose poetry, present in the text itself, carries the memory of a world we hope will come.