Category: Movie Review

Total 27 Posts

“David Crosby: Remember My Name”

“David Crosby: Remember My Name” is an in-depth look into the life of one of music’s most recognizable and most loathed icons. A. J. Eaton captures the essence of David Crosby, but can’t quite answer Crosby’s self-aware questions. “David Crosby:

Dances With Films: “Full-Dress”

You might be inclined to think that something kinky, even debaucherous, is going on in Carlos Puga’s “Full-Dress.” I went in to this film cold turkey and I have to say that I’ve never laughed harder than I did with

“The Last Black Man in San Francisco”

Joe Talbot’s The Last Black Man in San Francisco is not what you think it is, and that’s only the beginning of a beautiful journey which slowly unfolds through strong characters and themes that will resonate with audiences for years

Movie Review: Blade Runner 2049 by Brian Wallinger

35 years ago, director Ridley Scott released Blade Runner, a philosophical sci-fi noir story about humans and replicants. In its initial release, the film was met with a mixed reception, though now, it is looked at as one of the

Score one for Team Equality with ‘F(l)ag Football’ Doc

We all struggle to find our own place in the world.  Life gets interesting as we discover ourselves and we form relationships with others.  It gets more complicated when we struggle with our sexual identity.  It’s not something most of

Review: “Atomic Blonde” by Brian Wallinger

Based on Anthony Johnston’s wildly popular graphic novel series, David Leitch’s Atomic Blonde is very much a typical espionage spy thriller you’d expect it to be.  It begins when Charlize Theron is being debriefed in an unknown location. Taking place

Prieto’s Timely ‘Kidnap’ Has Strong Personality.

Halle Berry demonstrates time and again how magnetic her presence is on the silver screen.  She made her feature film debut in Tony Scott’s The Last Boy Scout in 1991.  She has won an Academy Award for her lead performance

“The Dark Tower” Crumbles Under It’s Own Weight

For as long as I can remember, films adapted from Stephen King’s novels or short stories have resulted in either outright classics or box office failures that eventually turn into cult classics. I confess that I have not read his

Review: Burnett’s neo-realistic “Killer of Sheep” is timely and timeless.

In today’s flash-in-the-pan film environment where a perfectly-timed explosion, laugh, or shout punctuates a non-existent narrative, it’s very rare that I am floored by a film. Yes, I find every film to have a redeeming quality, but that doesn’t necessarily

Review: Crowe’s zany 1989 debut “Say Anything” is lyrical, humorous romance

Nothing spells “doom” like a first crush where life goes from really simple to really complicated in a heartbeat.  Once you’ve gotten over the initial awkward phase and the relationship starts to blossom, “doom” turns to love. In writer-director Cameron