Pour some milk, and get yourself a pot full of potatoes. It’s time for Jim’s review of Jeanne Dielman.More
Tag: Film review
Marriage Story: Are Jim and Teal Splitting Up?
Are Jim and Teal about to break up over the film Marriage Story? Tune in now to find out.More
Apocalypse Later: Ad Astra Redux
I just want to start by saying I didn’t want to watch this film. It’s not that the film looked bad, cheesy, or uninteresting, but I don’t exactly have an affinity for a typical-seeming space adventure. Gravity was cool to see on the big screen, but not on a television. Life was all nihilism and no hope. Ad Astra seemed like somewhere in-between Deep Impact and Space Cowboys. It’s time to admit that I was wrong to doubt this film. Overview James Gray‘s newest film thrusts Brad Pitt into the eternal void from which there is no escape except a good ol’ fashioned cathartic father-son relationship. Roy McBride (Pitt) is an accomplished astronaut living in the somewhere near future, where commercial flights to the moon and Mars are no longer atypical (thanks, Richard Branson). Following a fatal accident where he was one of the only survivors, McBride is brought inMore
Once Upon a Time In Hollywood: What’s it all about, Quentin?
Check out the 35th episode from podcast creators, Jim and Teal, as they review and discuss the 9th film from director Quentin Tarantino.More
Midsommar (2019) + Under the Silver Lake (2018): The Art of the Breakup
The Willenial returns with the ultimate anti-date double bill. Read his reviews of Midsommar and Under The Silver Lake. Get there!More
Duke Caboom and The Drive-In Summer Movies Experience.
What are some of your favorite summer movie experiences?More
Pet Sematary (2019): Sometimes, dead is better– this is not one of those times.
It’s 2019. People want more Stephen King remakes and adaptations because they think the success of It (2017) means that every film with King’s name on it will be absolute gold. The hype is real. Long gone are the days of TV Miniseries and TV movies that are devoid of gore and real violence, a trademark of King’s genre and style.More