Bad Boys for Life
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🌺 And my personal favourite candidate for Best Picture, as I had predicted!! In 1917, during World War I, two British soldiers are assigned to race against time and deliver a message that will stop 1,600 men, from walking straight into a deadly trap. An intense war movie like any other that takes its audience 100 years back into the horror that men experienced in that terrible affair. This immersive, unnerving and nightmarish story was only possible due to the ambitious technical achievements in cinematography, production design and directing by Roger Deakins, Dennis Gassner and Sam Mendes, respectively.The daunting score of Thomas Newman deserves some praise as well as the main leads who convinced us of the courage and tenacity of the main characters. It keeps you on the edge of your seat, fearing for the safety of the soldiers and reminding us all the time that war is the worst thing that can happen to humanity, a bloody spectacle with no purpose other than causing trauma or death.
LEST WE FORGET! 🌺
Best of lucks!
Based on Alvin Schwartz children horror stories, this horror flick follows a group of teenagers who enter a spooky mansion and uncover a sinister notebook full of stories that might become too real for their taste. An original plot, despite the presence of the many classic tropes of every horror movie. The anthology format was overall entertaining, not reliant on jump scares and the CGI used for the impressive creepy monsters was outstanding and convincing. The ending could have been better though.
A biographical film about the life of American abolitionist Harriet Tubman beginning with her escape from slavery and her transformation into one of America's greatest heroes by liberating hundreds of slaves through dangerous missions and fighting bravely in the Civil War. An inspiring story led by the strong performance of Cynthia Erivo who showed a solid commitment to her dramatic scenes. It might be yet another story about slavery times, but this one is a really uplifting one. The stunning song "Stand Up" will hopefully have a great performance at the Oscars. Good luck!
Based on the 1868 drama novel written by Louisa May Alcott, this lovely and romantic movie directed by Greta Gerwig follows Jo March, a writer reflecting back and forth on her life, telling the beloved story of the 4 very independently-minded March sisters. I have sadly never had the pleasure to read the novel but I definitely will after familiarising with this adorable story. The main characters are superbly portrayed by Saoirse, Timothée, Emma and Florence, and Alexandre Desplat's score gives the story the magic only he is able to convey. Gerwig's innovative adaptation seems more progressive and makes the sisters have a more modern and fresh feeling of freedom. It may well have a good chance of winning for Adapted Screenplay. Good luck at the awards' season!
A space adventure in which an astronaut must go across the Solar System to uncover the truth about his missing father and his doomed space expedition. Even though it has some amazing shots and an interesting first-half, the conclusion is a bit obtuse and simple with its deep introspectiveness. The concept is amazing and the fact that both the Moon and Mars appear somehow conquered could have been developed further in another story. And the visuals are epic but a little wasted.