It’s genuinely unsettling and doesn’t always talk down to its target demographic.
What sets “Nappily Ever After” apart is its dissection of the impact of the male gaze on women’s choices regarding their appearances.
Every actor tries to showcase their chops, but the terrible script creates unbreakable barriers.
“Rick” doesn’t try to do enough for the audience.
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.
Through the judicial system, power is granted to a select few in hopes that they will uphold the law and use their authority to protect and defend the greater good. This ideal, however, often doesn't translate to reality.
What seems like a happily-ever-after type of tale twists itself into a dark nightmarish saga of deception, experimentation and loss as the nature of the triplets’ adoption becomes more clear.
With “Sierra Burgess is a Loser” it’s clear that Netflix has adopted an everything-and-the-kitchen-sink mentality when it comes to their original release slate.
Had “Most Assassinated” leaned further into the guts and gore on-stage, the film could have been spun into a compelling thriller or horror flick.