Da 5 Bloods
On the Record
I May Destroy You
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A stark, deeply disturbing, and an utterly unique brand of psychological horror. The colourless presentation makes the stunning imagery even more evocative and was a perfect choice for Nicolas Pesce's debut film and brings a timeless feel to the movie. The Eyes of My Mother doesn't deal with many themes, but the few that it does, (cyclical effects of trauma and the fear of isolation), is palpable and extremely effective.
Almost Heroes explores a timeline that's virtually never taken for a comedy and is decently successful in its venture, due primarily to Farley. The protagonists polar opposite individuality is comedically cohesive, sadly the narrative tropes and direction is less than desired. This movie is typical of a critics worse nightmare but the average viewers good time.
1917s visual wizardry and attuned orchestral score heighten the already intense venture 1917 is comprised of. The long continuous shots are nothing short of amazing and highlight the brutal undertaking that WW1 was. An excellently paced and brilliantly realized film.
An X-Men movie with time travel between the prequel series and the original casts of mutants with a Matrix-esque plot device has no right to work, but Bryan Singer back at the helm manages to pull it off with some style and relative grace. The film starts to wane a bit in the middle and the time travel elements can be somewhat paradoxical but overall it's the best of both franchises blended together.
A stunningly beautiful and remarkebly intelligent adaptation to a classic children's book that surprisingly adults should appreciate more. Jonze is able to capture the heart of a very short, simple story and extrapolate it into a mesmerizing venture full of symbolism and mature themes while maintaining the essence of a child's perception. Coupled with a perfectly fitting soundtrack from Karen O, this is easily one of the most overlooked "Children's" movie of the last few decades.