Sunday, August 1, 2021
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    Tags Film review

    Tag: film review

    WATCH3WORDS: The Father – Moving.Bleak.Blue

    'The take is an original one, but the result is often jarring. At times, the film feels more like a subdued horror with the jump-scares replaced by time-jumps, time-loops, and figures mysteriously appearing from previously empty rooms.'

    WATCH3WORDS: Black Bear – Funny.Stifling.Psychodrama.

    'Claustrophobic, erratic, and prickly all at once, Black Bear is an experiment in film which entangles its audience deep in its intellectual web.'

    WATCH3WORDS: Palm Springs – Exuberant.Poolside.Mayhem.

    'By taking the well-known Groundhog Day storyline and injecting it with a healthy dose of sun, fun, and drug-fuelled nihilism, Palm Springs makes one of the dullest formats in the book suddenly enjoyable.'

    Biting the hand that so rarely feeds us?: an honest review...

    *Spoiler alert* At some point during the festive period, without fail, I curl up on the sofa and binge watch Christmas films. The usual contenders...

    Revisiting Godard’s ‘Breathless’ 60 years on

    'Godard gives us a film that shows the white knight as the charlatan we always knew him to be and offers us the anti-hero instead. And after decades of excessively moralistic cinema, this breath of fresh air was thoroughly needed.'

    Review: The True History of the Kelly Gang

    Ned Kelly (born in 1854, died on the gallows in 1880) is the ultimate Australian anti-hero. As ubiquitous Down Under as Robin Hood is...
    taylor swift sings into a microphone

    Review: Taylor Swift’s ‘Miss Americana’

    Taylor Swift’s last album, Reputation, was an unapologetically  aggressive response to the ‘drama’ that she had endured during nearly a decade in the...

    Review: Knives Out

    British audiences know the whodunit genre well. The Queen of Crime, Agatha Christie, wrote 66 murder mystery novels over the course of her prolific...
    A middle-aged man and a teenage boy smile into the camera. The man has his arm around the boy.

    Beautiful Boy review: powerful, painful, poignant

    Beautiful Boy is unlikely to have an unintentional glamorising effect. We witness the oblivion of being high before the inevitable crash down to a deeper and darker place.
    A black and white close-up shot of the face of a man with a woman standing up beside him.

    Fast Film: In a Lonely Place unites noir tradition with painfully...

    Humphrey Bogart is a man addled by loneliness in this cinematic masterclass of subtlety and allegory.