A narcissistic filmmaker struggles to finish his new project while aiming to reclaim his “clown magic.” Directed by Jordan Tetewsky, “Bolue Vience,” is a free-for-all satire about a tortured artist, a misogynistic, Anti-semitic wannabe auteur who’s only true bond is with his cinematographer. Using his life as inspiration — his ex-girlfriend breaks up with him by saying, “I love you, but I love ten other guys more,” a scene that’s recreated in his film — he sets out to make a piece of art, but it’s a cruel, selfish endeavor. One night he meets Kitty through mutual friends, and falls for her (if only because she purports to have liked his previous film, “Twelve Brown Buffaloes.”) She gives him a chance though he’s clearly an asshole (“I don’t have the time or the energy to begin to dissect the layers of delusion going on here”). But even given the benefit of the doubt, it’s not long before Vincent ruins the fling by revealing his true, hateful character at a disastrous dinner with Kitty’s parents. His only chance to win her back (so the movie says!) is to embark on a journey through the underworld where he visits a cult of clowns and begs for answers. Teeming with darkly funny details about pretentious filmmakers and the myth of the genius artist, Tetewsky’s film is a piercing portrait that goes where it wants to go, ruffling feathers at every turn. (hint: see end credits for Vincent’s full time).