Having an established name and reputation as a filmmaker in Hollywood can truly be a great gift or a curse. In the case of Tarantino’s latest film The Hateful Eight, I think it was both.
My main issue with Scare Campaign as a whole is that it felt like there should have been more to it. And I don’t mean I needed more deeply thought out social commentary, I just felt like there was about a quarter of the story missing.
Luckily The Witch, a new indie horror movie, has enough to make you believe scary horror movies still exist.
Strong women leads sometimes are few and far between in Hollywood, especially in a cast of men who are known for being strong themselves. That’s why Emily Blunt in Sicario is great and the movie itself intriguing and intense.
While he always seems to have something big on the go, A-list actor Matt Damon’s big hit in 2015 was undoubtedly The Martian.
Not since the first Insidious has a movie been as genuinely terrifying as Lights Out. The film will scare you and probably make you think twice before turning off your nightstand lamp at night.
For some moviemakers, there comes a point in their careers where people blindly follow and support whatever it is that they make. The Hateful Eight is proof that people have drunk the Quentin Tarantino Kool-Aid and happily hail him as a “can’t miss” filmmaker.
After just a few minutes of Embrace of the Serpent, Ciro Guerra introduces you to three of the four main characters, as well as introducing them to each other. The film is beautifully shot in black and white images of the Amazonian jungle
The biggest movie on the planet in a long time (I honestly can’t think of one bigger) is everything that people wanted it to be. And you would think that because people wanted it to be great so badly