Perversely droll and at times archly pretentious, this 1995 feature from veteran Korean director Chul-soo Park carries to a logical if grotesque conclusion the metaphor of eating disorder as a postmodern society’s psychological malaise. Its title refers to the occupants of adjacent apartments in a swanky modern high-rise in Seoul: “301” is a newly divorced gourmet cook who overeats whenever she’s emotionally stressed, “302” a reclusive anorexic magazine writer. In the course of the two neighbors’ emotional tug-of-war, in which 301 keeps trying to give food to 302, the pasts of both are revealed. The explanations of their ills–one was molested by her butcher stepfather, the other led the boring existence of a housebound wife married to a yuppie workaholic–are rather predictable, though each unfolds in a visually arresting way. Park uses a glossy tone and distorted angles to reinforce the sense of sterility of their antiseptic confines–of obsession with consumption as a substitute for emotional needs as well as sex. Eun-jin Bang, who plays 301, is the embodiment of frustrated lust as she slices and dices. Facets Multimedia Center, 1517 W. Fullerton, Friday, May 31, 7:00 and 9:00; Saturday and Sunday, June 1 and 2, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, and 9:00; and Monday through Thursday, June 3 through 6, 7:00 and 9:00; 281-4114.