Favorite films

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Recent activity

  • Two Lovers


  • We Own the Night


  • Heat


  • Everything But The World

Recent reviews

  • All Light, Everywhere

    All Light, Everywhere


    Takes all of the collective fears and worries involving surveillance and the very act of watching and multiples it tenfold by exposing the dead areas and spaces in-between of what we think we know. What Subject to Review did for tennis is what this does for the entire history of images, both in motion and in stillness. Anthony compiles what feels like could easily be 3 hours into 105 sprawling minutes. No other filmmaker from the DMV is doing it…

  • Any Given Sunday

    Any Given Sunday


    Falls into that nebelous "they don't make them like this anymore" category because they truly do not. Closest thing to it since might be The Wolf of Wall Street in its grandiosity, even in the smallest of moments. Moves with cathartic intensity in its every weaving of the business and personal lives of the players, coaches and legacy heads eternally haunted and controlled by those before them. A new form of the sports star spawns at the very edge of the 20th century, as economics and cold math take over humanity and dictate the very existence of black athletes on and off the field.

Popular reviews

  • Taxi Driver

    Taxi Driver


    The June Challenge - Film #25

    Without a doubt, Taxi Driver is one of the finest character studies in all of american cinema and will always will be. That's coming from a person who just saw it for the first time. The film doesn't really have a plot, when you think about it. We just follow Travis Bickle, the psychopathic taxi driver who doesn't seem to have anything to live for in the world. He's just going through the motions.…

  • Landscape Suicide

    Landscape Suicide


    All filmmakers play within the never-ending realms of space and time, whether they are aware of it or not. Doesn't matter who you are, what you are shooting on, or anything else. Space and time make up everything around us. But when a director is aware of this while making a film and make space and time more than just concepts or ideas, magic happens and this is what James Benning does with Landscape Suicide.

    Does the world revolve around…