Once Upon a Time In Hollywood
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A film about of music, destiny, family, and war. The Sound of Music is a timeless tale that manages to give a heartbreaking true story a whimsical tone. Andrews and Plummer have effortless chemistry that we seldom see in modern time. Each and every element of The Sound of Music is what composes a memorable film that goes on to become a classic.
The Words is a creative story packed with potential, yet it gets lost among its three separate plots that never fully connect. The Words may not be mind-blowing, but it will definitely make you think. Irons gives a dedicated performance as the Old Man and is by far the most interesting character. Cooper, however, plays the troubled writer whose predictable story we have seen too many times before. Quaid is just along for the ride, lacking in range. And supporting actresses, Wilde and Saldana, never get the chance to be anything more than....well, supporting actresses.
Cheesy. Silly. Gooey. And yet I found myself so very pleased that I watched this film. Sometimes the most touching stories are hidden beneath a fluffy script. Redgrave and Seyfried give performances that are almost too good for a romantic comedy like Letters to Juliet. But at the end of the day, you just might take something away from this old-familiar tale about long lost love, even if it's just a smile.
The greatest musical of this decade. La La Land effortlessly goes from realistic, to whimsical, and back again. Stone and Gosling have great on-screen chemistry and create relatable, dynamic characters. The soundtrack combined with the deliberate colorful visuals will paint you a picture that has been long since forgotten in Hollywood Cinema.
Not even Sigourney Weaver could save this mediocre drama. Though the film begins with potential, it goes in several different directions, none of which are connected. The performances in the movie are easily watchable, but that's not saying much for two Oscar Winning actresses.