How many times do you have to approach a stranger, get in their face, and possibly even insult them, before you learn to alter your behavior?
“This movie is gonna kill,” mutters Prince Sprauve, voice uncharacteristically tight. “It has to kill. We’ve got one chance, one shot.”
Unmoored: That’s probably the best description of Kristen Stewart’s character, Maureen, in Personal Shopper.
The thing about a franchise that’s lasted as long as this is, there are a plethora of characters and a boatload of backstory.
It’s that dystopian future we all seem to be dreaming of, when humans are transhuman—part human, part machine.
The Netflix series The Get Down has the twin distinctions of being both idiosyncratic and inevitable.
Istanbul has thousands of street cats, and according to Ceyda Torun’s film Kedi, this has been the case for thousands of years.
Tim and Eric seem intent upon getting into your dreams and making an engrossing, disorienting, disturbing mess of things.
Logan is a violent, grim chase set in the dystopian year of 2029.
Get Out is a brilliant exegesis on the phenomenon of liberal racism, of the perverse appeal that black bodies have always had to white people.