A mysterious new trailer for the upcoming sci-fi thriller Captive State is here for our curious consumption.
Horror films have arguably passed their golden age in cinema, having peaked within the late ’70s and ’80s, a period when constraints such as budgeting and lack of technology meant filmmakers needed to get creative.
Please excuse me, I’m going to spend the next 48 hours cradled in a fetal position trying to regain any positivity that this world has left to offer.
If (like me) you hear the title McQueen for an upcoming documentary, do not walk in expecting Steve or Lightning to be on screen – you will be disappointed.
On a hazy Thursday night, Brian Henson inserts his dusty old The Muppet Movie VHS into an ancient CRT TV he found in the basement.
Ready for another ensemble cast of lovable idiots trying to do a thing behind the curtains of a bigger thing before people find out they aren’t really suited to do that bigger thing?
I would point out the irony in me, a white male, reviewing Spike Lee’s BlacKkKlansman, a story centring around the emergence of 1970’s Black Panthers within a town dominated by the Ku Klux Klan, except it isn’t irony at all.
Andy Weir, the man whose debut novel The Martian convinced Ridley Scott to knuckle up and make great sci-fi movies once again, has landed some serious creative powerhouses for the upcoming adaption of his sophomore effort, Artemis.
M. Night Shyamalan, a man whose manipulation of the ‘twist’ plot trope has polarised audiences for over two decades provided the biggest twist of them all with 2016’s Split: His career.
Gone are the days of teaser trailers, previews for full teasers of partial trailers and snippets of red-band trailers for the teaser of upcoming preview trailers.
It’s bizarre to me that people living in New York City could resent their wonderous, expansive metropolis, yet it is a common theme among its life-long residents.
To paraphrase Josh Brolin’s character Matt Graver in Sicario: Day of the Soldado – “20 years ago, the biggest export for Mexican Cartels through the US border was cocaine, and today? People.”.
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