In La Flor, however, the twists and turns of the six episodes emerge as a liberating presence, allowing each narrative to more vividly flourish and even wander off on extended tangents that in any other film would be ignored. The
In La Flor, however, the twists and turns of the six episodes emerge as a liberating presence, allowing each narrative to more vividly flourish and even wander off on extended tangents that
John Carpenter's films are prominent examples of the ways science fiction, fantasy, and horror genres can respond to and shape our social, cultural, and political beliefs, and their relevance to our lives
Tilman Singer's Luz, as confounding as it is hypnotic, is one of the more fascinating horror films of the past few years.
Brian De Palma has proven again and again over his decades-long career to be one of cinema's finest provocateurs, fascinated with how people can manipulate images and how those images can, in
Korine depicts classes of people that are rarely represented on screen and challenges his audience to think and feel differently than they would by watching a more commercial film.
With his third feature film Z (1969), Greek director Costa-Gavras provides a thinly fictionalized account of the Lambrakis assassination and its aftermath under the guise of a fast-paced thriller.
With small gestures and shifts in expression, Cruise shows his characters' intense distrust and alertness, and in turn, fills us with tension – anxiously awaiting what will happen next.
Its story may have been centered around the New Jersey mafia, but The Sopranos spoke on many modern-day concerns regarding family dynamics, the rise of corporate culture and consumerism, and older generations' nostalgia for
While the backdrop for Ash Is Purest White may be a China on the cusp of economic growth and expansion, Zhangke uses the setting to explore deeper themes such as the frailty of human
“Now let’s see the kinda stuff you’re made of.” The most famous role Marlon Brando played—years before Don Vito Corleone or Colonel Walter E. Kurtz—was that of Terry Malloy, a poor dockworker,