This movie should be called "Me and Gregg and the Dying Girl," because Earl is the one character I was interested in. As a young white man who was an outsider at school, I couldn't stand Gregg. Hell, this film can be unbearable at times. It feels like "Juno" as directed by Wes Anderson.
I browsed around and saw a headline about how Alfonso Gomez-Rejon was so inspired by Scorsese that he went to NYU to follow in his footsteps.…
The latest from Pixar and one of their better films since "Up" takes the interesting concept of little beings in your head controlling a human being. But I do have one question; Does that mean Joy, Anger, Fear, Disgust and Sadness also have personified beings in their heads?
I couldn't help but think that while watching this movie. It's not a demerit that derides the movie, but I digress.
Anyway, after Joy and Sadness get sucked to a different parts…
(Let's see If I can go through this whole interview without mentioning a 1968 science fiction masterpiece by name.)
Christopher Nolan is one of the most ambitious directors working today in Hollywood. His themes are ambitious. His stories are ambitious. His vision is ambitious Hell, even his tracking shots are ambitious. After a while though, his films could start to feel the same. What makes Interstellar stand out from his other films is the (not so strong) emotional journey.
Movies and magic go hand in hand. The best magic trick is where you doesn't question how the trick was pulled off, but how awe inspired you are. The same goes for movies. Méliès was, after all, a magician turned filmmaker who used many of his tricks to create special effects for his films (You've all seen Hugo).
Alfonso Cuaron is not a Director, but a Magician and Gravity pulls of a spectacular and emotional trick.
The visual effects are…