When I was little, we held a séance.
Doctor Edward Kidder unfastened the buttons on his waistcoat, smiling wanly out of the carriage window, the maroon silk curtains flapping daintily in the breeze kicked up by the horses. He ran a hand over his thinning hair – a once vibrant strawberry blond now waning to a ghostly grey – smoothing back the wisps dislodged from the slight wind slipping in through the open slot.
In honour of its 40th anniversary of release, ScreenRant decided to release an article detailing why horror classic 'The Shining' (1980) has 'not aged well'. In this article, ScreenRant labelled the movie as one that is misogynistic and flippant towards such pressing and sensitive issues as familial abuse.
The bright coloured socks
According to Spike Lee, no Hollywood film studio wanted 'Da 5 Bloods', despite the director's glittering career. It's easy to see why it would appear as an affront to major production companies, as the film is not your average run-of-the-mill action flick. With all of his films, Spike Lee's 'Da 5 Bloods' is a thickly-coated in education and politics, all of which appear under the guise of a plot which sees four black veterans return to Vietnam to give their deceased friend Stormin' Norman (Chadwick Boseman) a burial and unearth the gold bullion they left there decades ago.