Tamara Erde introduces the film by immediately presenting the audience with her thesis — a huge discrepancy exists between the actual history of Israel and Palestine and what is taught.
The flashback-heavy narrative framework allows for an economical use of screen time, a multi-character reconciliation of guilt and loss and an expose into teen girlhood.
The fight choreography in ‘Sword of Destiny’ is no longer the semi-supernatural dance that elevated the original movie above the typical martial arts film.
This movie follows in the footsteps of Studio Ghibli in making the universal adventure of a young lead character relatable to a wide audience.
‘Ave Maria’ doesn’t take itself or its subject matter too seriously, and it’s wonderful.
Each scene purports to tell one major joke, and it deliberately lets its audience in on a small detail and widens the scope until we’re able to get the whole joke.
The plot has wonderful movie-making potential, but that’s one of the few things the film has going for it.
“Zootopia” demonstrates how dangerous stereotyping can be.
Feeling young and alive and independent, singles in hand, we walked into the Bad Boys of Bourbon Street, an all-male strip club.
For nearly every second of this movie, I couldn't believe what I was seeing happen onscreen.