On his quest to uncover how the human body decays, he meets and befriends a reluctant biology professor, Albert (Matthew Broderick), who assists on this scientific journey. They look at the grotesque images of decaying bodies to better understand the process and achieves find closure.
Author Reel Georgia
Every so often a film comes along that is exactly what you needed see for that particular time in your life, and I had the distinct pleasure of that clandestine filmic experience when watching Leona.
Our protagonists uses a “by any means necessary” approach to achieve their goal, only to realize that they’ve alienated themselves and that the unbearable loneliness at the top can only be reconciled via a long expository monologue of an apology.
It’s difficult to say whether the titular “you” is in reference to Skye or to Calvin, as both characters, upon meeting, are desperate for friendship, for connection, for some sort of touchstone in a world that has despite their young ages proven to be more bad than good.
If you aren’t moved by the subtle romance with life that comes from warm afternoons and appreciations of familial relationships, Cuarón’s newest work might not be for you. However, if you do find a sort of calm in reflection of a period passed, then Roma will not disappoint.
I fell asleep once, and my guest to the screening fell asleep twice. I checked my watch three times, and many audience members got up to use the restroom, and some simply did not return.
This year Macon Film Festival and Bronze Lens Film Festival brought amazing programming to their audiences via Don’t Be Nice, a documentary about the 2016 Bowery Slam Poetry team from New York.
Support the Girls played at SXSW, the Macon Film Festival and opens at Midtown Art Cinema this weekend.
The Spy Who Dumped Me opened Friday August 3rd, and it will probably close soon. The movie leaves a lot to be desired.
Let’s go back to the 90s; it was a simpler time in many regards, and the setting for The Miseducation of Cameron Post. Desiree Akhavan and Cecilia Frugiuele adapted the Emily M. Danforth novel into the 2018 Grand Jury Prize winner at the Sundance.