Passing feels like it might be the most appropriate to the format in a year full of exceptionally shot black and white films. Chronicling the story of two black women in the 1920s –one of whom is passing for white, and all the complications that entail, it’s a heartbreaking story elevated by the central performances from Tessa Thompson and Ruth Negga.Continue reading “Review: ‘Passing’; Rebecca Hall’s directorial debut is a heart-rending film with two exceptional performances”
Greetings programs and welcome to another episode of the Awesome Friday Movie Podcast!Continue reading “Awesome Friday Movie Podcast: ‘Free Guy’ & ‘The Night House’”
Grief is powerful and can mess with your mind and body in ways you wouldn’t expect. This makes it a perfect feeling to fill with horror, an emotion that also messes with your mind and body in ways you don’t expect. As a genre of filmmaking, horror has benefited from this union in many creative ways over the history of film, and it does so again in The Night House.Continue reading “Fantasia ’21 Review: ‘The Night House’ is effectively creepy, foreboding, and scary”
Transcendence is the directorial debut of Wall Pfister, a great cinematographer who has worked with many great directors but who is probably best known for working with Christopher Nolan on every one of his films. He’s been nominated for Academy Awards four times: 2005, 2006, 2008, and a win in 2010 for _Inception_. I’m telling you all this because I think Wally Pfister is a great cinematographer who has done great work on great movies. The problem is that these facts don’t seem have translated into him being a great director.
Christopher Nolan’s long time cinematographer Willy Pfister is making his directorial debut about a man played by Johnny Depp whose mind is transferred into a computer by Rebecca Hall and Paul Bettany.
Yup, sure, where do I sign?