• Final Cut

    Final Cut


    Unnecessary, didn't add anything to the original.

  • Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness

    Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness


    Messy, incoherent, and feels all over the place. Raimi's unique style is overshadowed by Marvel's bland formula resulting in a movie that is inconsistent and unsure of what it wants to be.

  • Morbius


    Nearly fell asleep during the screening. This was too bad.

  • Death on the Nile

    Death on the Nile


    The movie with the most canceled actors to ever see light.

  • Moonfall



    This was terrible as expected.

  • Nightmare Alley

    Nightmare Alley


    Nightmare Alley is Guillermo Del Toro's homage to the noir genre and it exceeds all expectations. With its stunning cinematography, immersive production design, earnest tone, the film creates a sense of mystery, darkness, and magic juggling between the thin line of truth and lies. Guillermo clearly has great knowledge about this genre, he meticulously follows all the rules that are presented within our tragic characters and intricate plot. It also features a masterful performance from Bradley Cooper. An essential watch.

  • The 355

    The 355


    Just stop making these movies

  • Licorice Pizza

    Licorice Pizza


    Full of life, honest, and with an unmatchable vibe.
    Licorice pizza immerses the viewer to its era, introducing multiple characters that bump into our protagonists' journey through life. It's messy, doesn't follow a structure but it really kept my attention throughout, it's tense and intimate with beautiful storytelling and well-written characters that manage to evoke all sorts of emotions from the viewer.
    From a technical point, this movie is flawless, Paul Thomas Anderson really gives a masterclass in filmmaking.

  • The Lost Daughter

    The Lost Daughter


    So bold and provocative in its themes and storytelling, well-written characters as well as amazing performances. An outstanding directorial debut.

  • C'mon C'mon

    C'mon C'mon


    Cmon Cmon is a journey through the lens of a newly formed relationship. What strikes the most about this film is how intimate and honest it feels. It heavily relies on the interactions of our duo, a child and an adult's conversations and it manages to give each side enough space to assess their feelings and emotions. It explores the notion of family, human connections, loneliness, and feelings. What makes this work is how relatable and attaching the characters are…

  • The King's Man

    The King's Man


    Surprisingly not as bad as I expected, fun and enjoyable with a good cast, Matthew Vaughn's unique style is what elevates this from the average popcorn flick. A good addition to expand the kingsman universe.

  • Don't Look Up

    Don't Look Up


    What a terrible execution, the writing could have been more subtle and clever instead of feeling like a lecture. It was so long and boring and most of the characters were underutilized. What a wasted opportunity.