Today, even though it doesn’t seem like it, there is hope.
Mumble, mumble forgiveness pass the nori.
This is Farhadi’s special genius. He invites you into lives unfamiliar only to spin around the mirror in the last moments so you can see your own surprised face.
In this, its 15th iteration, Noir City shifts from showing obscure and long-lost noirs in order to focus on all sorts of heist films — many of them more modern but no less obscure.
Know both the electric excitement of what might have been and the solemn beauty of what is.
Not in the ‘for eternity’ sense, but in the ‘for the best’ sense
I have been watching things and having thoughts. Sometimes simultaneously. Please allow me to demonstrate.
If you’ve decided to watch a film about Blake Lively fighting off a giant shark, there’s little to be disappointed with herein.
While it would be easy to attribute this and much of the credit for Love & Friendship’s success to the source material, doing so would not be fair.
This is the world we have made.
Do you like long walks on the beach and a nice glass of merlot on rainswept evenings when the only one who could possibly save the world is Matthew McConaughey? If so, let’s Netflix and chill.
Train to Busan is a pleasant night out featuring the infected trying to eat a) your face, b) your daughter, and c) most of a baseball team.
It is a story, told to a child, about a vengeful insect and the woman who loves him.
I suppose if you’re the sort of person who finds revenge fun, or who enjoys watching violence without most of the actual violence or any of the consequence, this could be the film for you.