Brittany Runs a Marathon
John Wick: Chapter 3 - Parabellum
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Hader's very good, it doesn't drag much for all its ridiculously length, and there are some imaginative horrors. But it completely lacks the charm of Chapter One.
Two of my favorite artists - Kurosawa and Ed McBain - improbably team for the ultimate class-conscious Shakespearean police procedural. The static opening is tense, but the Yokohama scenes are alive. On the big screen at Film Forum.
Mildly amusing, amusingly gory, not as clever as the reviewers make it out to be.
Who doesn't love an anti-colonialist, nut-job - or IS IT? - conspiracy theory? This one's a bit too burdened with a meta-narrative that could be a prank, features our goofy, charisma-free director a little too much, and the dual African secretaries gimmick gets tedious. But hey, it relies partly on a memoir that's straight out of Musings of a Cigarette-Smoking Man.
Starts strong but runs out of steam halfway. Will not be a Halloween classic. Tolerable interpretations of Gammell's terrifying original illustrations (Harold, the Dream). The books are from the '80s, but the movie's set in 1968 because? avoiding Stranger Things comparisons? scary Nixon? an excuse to have Night of the Living Dead playing at the drive-in? del Toro's childhood nostalgia?