Before writing his novel, Klein spent three years doing rigorous research to understand the intricacies of his imagined technology and ensure its feasibility.
The madness unfolds rapidly, and throughout the first two-thirds of the movie, there isn’t a moment to catch your breath among watching the painful police brutality and destruction of the city.
In a way, Ingrid represents all those who feel lost and seek to find meaning and solace in the “unique” personalities that live on social media. “Ingrid Goes West” prevails overall as a satire on identity in the modern age.
It’s not that the social and economic critiques are illegitimate; it’s that they’re vague, messy and reach only the thinnest level of self-awareness.
“Atomic Blonde” takes place during the final days of the Berlin Wall, but describing the movie’s plot is as complicated and stressful as the Cold War itself.
At no point in the night did Pecknold’s vocals flaunter; every single aspect of their sound was fine tuned and passionate.
But judging from its ambitious premise, “Room 104” feels like it’s saving up for better, more groundbreaking episodes.
Overall, the festival was well organized; there were plenty of bathrooms and water stations, the stages were well placed and the lines for food did not become ridiculous.
From watching a massive boat sink into the ocean to a dogfight between two airplanes, “Dunkirk”’s action sequences are stunning yet haunting.
For the last five years, Del Rey has pretty much done what she wants when she wants and that has yet to fail her — Lust for Life is a worthy addition to her stacked catalogue.