Lynch is horror’s Andy Warhol: an enigmatic, white-haired virtuoso with a penchant for the bizarre.
Cooper’s film gracefully forges its own path and leaves us all stunned into a state of awe with its heart-swelling chemistry, entrancing lyrics and a sense of electricity and vibrancy.
Among the most successful horror directors, Craven has sustained his mordantly brooding impact in the popular consciousness because his work transcends any single era of horror.
The movie uses this dual nature to push the important, though a bit clichéd, message that differences should bring us together, not tear us apart.
“Scott Pilgrim” is pretty unapologetic about what it is, and this can’t really come as a surprise.
Though it is not to say that this is a movie that calls for jokes or witty dialogue, there is a line for how much gore and bloodshed is needed in a scene and that line is most definitely crossed.
Our culture is shaped by movies and the best kind of Twitter content is rooted in the entertainment industry.
What sets “Nappily Ever After” apart is its dissection of the impact of the male gaze on women’s choices regarding their appearances.
Decker’s depiction of high art is imbued with an intense, borderline-violent level of religious zeal.
“The Land of Steady Habits” never reaches a climax and remains a flat telling of rich white people and their problems.