Favorite films

Recent activity


Recent reviews

  • One Exciting Night

    One Exciting Night


    Really the whole time I was watching this I kept thinking it was trying to accomplish the same things as Contempt or Pierrot le Fou, I mean I found it to be incredibly Llullian and scientific. The scientific logic of Rossellini, the deadpan irony and timing of Mizoguchi and the exploring and unmasking of the supernatural with the same intensity as Bergman. And the discombobulated story telling of Contempt or Pierrot le Fou. So It is kind of funny to…

  • TFW No GF

    TFW No GF


    The undercurrent link here is the subjects own psycho-sexuality and their relation to the look of organic objects. The link between homosexuality and anti-social personality disorders. Not saying they are gay but how human faces look like they are cut from stone or bark, our hair looks like grass. Man looks like he just rose up from the ground not even in a poetic way but just because he is truly related to these objects because his observation sews man…

Popular reviews

  • Memoirs of a Sinner

    Memoirs of a Sinner


    “Do continual devotions not make a farce of them? It would be like reading the Bible and the jest-book, turn and turn about. The world would become a medley of absurdity and confusion” —mirth-ironic synthesis—
    “Yes to the wicked all things are wicked, but to the just all things are just”
    “It’s good knowing the justified can do no wrong”   
    These are some of the quotes that lay the foundation to Robert’s subsequent tale “whereas it must be a…

  • The Birth of a Nation

    The Birth of a Nation


    D. W. Griffith’s legendary controversial epic: The Birth of a Nation: Portrait of a historical memory in America as neo-Roman romantic-fantasy — synthesized as absurdist comedy. First, we have part one, much tamer than part two and much more seriously structured with regard to traditional storytelling. Part one has a real concentrated sentimentalizing effort, the warm small mannerisms and movements of the characters (set up as tragedy). My favorite scene is still one towards the beginning when our ‘hero protagonist’…