Da 5 Bloods
On the Record
I May Destroy You
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This is an insightful and engrossing film for anyone interested in acting, directing, Shakespeare or Pacino. If you're interested in all four then you're overwhelmingly likely to LOVE this movie.
It's the kind of documentary/essay/cinematic poem that could have been so self-indulgent and depressingly artsy yet beautifully manages to be sincere and noble.
Christopher Nolan‘s Dunkirk feels like World War II more than any film in memory. My dad was Army Air Corps and my Mum, Royal Air Force in the war. This film feels like their stories.
The novel out-of-sequence narrative of the film subtly comes together and outlines an even deeper story of timelessness and eternity.
Acting is first-rate and SFX are AMAZING! Everything looks real. Pacing lacks the pinball action common to other films that painfully try to be exciting. Dunkirk moves along evenly and smoothly...ike Time and Fate.
This is cinema. This is a great film.
In the history of cinema there actually have been worse films. That said, this stupid lump of a film creaks along, bubbling with illogic, a ridiculous story and uninspired acting.
This 1971 film from Robert Wise is gorgeously detailed, tightly paced, intellectual and highly entertaining. There's nothing quaint or retro-silly in it. This is a scientific thriller of greatest magnitude.
Xander Berkeley is a national treasure. There's a vibrance and electricity that he brings to every project. He certainly brings it to this film. It's a fine movie with a great plot, very impressive direction by Steve Anderson and reasonable and professional acting by the other two featured actors, Rhys Coiro and Carly Pope. Worth multiple viewings!