The following list contains the recently published articles under the category of movie reviews. Sources of the information have been appropriately cited to the fullest extent possible in each article. The views, thoughts, and opinions expressed in the text and media elements of the following articles belong to its author and any quoted participants, and not necessarily to the author’s employer, organization, committee or other group or any other individual.
Margot Robbie returns to the movie screen for her second appearance as the lovable comic book villain Harley Quinn, but this time around joins a new group of butt kicking characters all out on mission of redemption.
An in depth review of the South Korean suspense thriller movie from the perspective of a Korean viewer.
Shot in a single ninety minute take utilizing a Steadicam and a high-definition video camera, Russian Ark is a wonderful sight to watch.
The film has succeeded in disturbing me right to the core about the events that occur so often in our world that we would tune it all out like any other reoccurring background noise. It is sad, yet very true.
Rachel Getting Married is a film about individual recovery and the devout strength of family ties.
The Aviator is well done and completely entertaining as it currently stands. I doubt there would be anything worthwhile that I would be able to change about the film in which could serve as an improvement.
There is a certain appeal about a movie with a story filled with dark thematic elements and a production design that pushes the dark end of a visual scheme. The look and feel of all the elements that are present in a film noir movie is what draws me into watching it with interest.
To say that it is a film for children would be stating the obvious, but surprisingly the movie Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs (2009) was something that I walked away from with a smile on my face. The movie that was produced for kids to enjoy turned out to be a funny movie for the adult crowd as well.
When Lions for Lambs (2007) was theatrically released I was hesitant to go and watch it, because of the recent erratic and unique behavior of one of the film’s major stars: Tom Cruise. In this film he’s not the solo heavyweight actor who carries the entire production upon his shoulders. Cruise is joined by fellow … Continue reading Lions for Lambs (2007)
There are three films that I have recently watched that I thought would be in the best interest to write about their commonality. These three comedy films are best associated with the artistic nature and history of the directors who have helmed each one. These four directors, listed alongside their respective film titles, are Joel Coen and Ethan Coen, Burn After Reading (2008), Frank Capra, It Happened One Night (1934), and Jean-Pierre Jeunet, Amélie (2001).
Regarded as one of the most important and influential filmmakers in the history of cinema, Akira Kurosawa was a Japanese film director and screenwriter, who directed 30 films in a career spanning 57 years.
How often does a documentary film arrive on the scene, receive an Academy Award for best feature documentary, and inspire a docudrama of its story nearly twenty-five years later?
The first twenty-two minutes of Olympia (part one): Festival of the Nations (1938) is a non-verbal, historical presentation that lacks any dialogue or use of descriptive title cards.
In the post-World War II Val Melaina neighbourhood of Rome, Antonio Ricci is desperate for work to support his wife Maria, his son Bruno and his small baby. He is offered a job of pasting advertising bills but tells Maria that he cannot accept because the job requires a bicycle.
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