, the first feature by Chilean-born, Chicago-educated Alicia Scherson, is a magical realist puzzle of near-miss, class-crossed love. Though it might draw comparisons to Y Tu Mama Tambien or Amores Perros as an emblem of the New Spanish-Language Cinema, it’s really more like early Almodovar, but toned down to invite contemplation. And there’s a lot here to contemplate: Play is packed with warring ruminations on the role cities play in the way we define class and industry, intimacy and isolation. What’s most remarkable is the fact that these Big Ideas are contained in what could only be called a Post-Playstation cinematic style.