The films of Martin Scorsese excite, provoke, and conjure up deep intellectuality, and meditations on the aestheticization of the initiation of acts of brute force. What separates this cinematic master’s art from his peers is that he gives reason for all of the bloodshed, the punches, the kicks, the shootings. Honor, respect, and justice lie at the crux of all of his filmic offerings. But what is most curious about his pictures are the scenes of domestic disputes that populate the screen. Much has been discussed about the mob hits, the deals gone sour, and the ever mounting body counts that cap off a Scorsese Picture. From his inception, Scorsese has always had a thing for ultraviolence. From his student film, The Big Shave (1967), gore and violence have been staples in Mr. Scorsese’s palette. The editing by Thelma Schoonmaker make the scenes of viciousness digestible and artful. Without the cinematography of shooters like Michael Chapman and Michael Ballhaus and Rodrigo Prieto (among others), the domestic violence scenes would not crackle with as much intensity, fire, and excellent delivery. Scorsese ensures the viewer that these scenes of mostly men verbally abusing or even striking women anticipated what the #MeToo Movement is challenging as of this writing. His movies (though not all of them) feature some of the most brutal acts ever to be committed to celluloid or digital picture. So grab your bags of cocaine and pink suits from the cleaners and enjoy, Why Are You Ranking: Worst domestic dispute scenes in Martin Scorsese films from a shouting match to a punch to the gut.
For years, Pixar theorists have been wondering about who Andy's dad is in Toy Story, and whether the cars in Cars are really cars or just animals that look like cars. And one of the most profound questions when it comes to Pixar movies is: who are Boo's parents in Monsters, Inc.?
Clifford needed Emily, so she chose him for her own. And her love made Clifford grow so big that the Howards had to leave their home...
Fourteen years in the making! We have finally received the long-awaited sequel to The Incredibles (2004), and it was well worth the wait!
Since I know not everyone has read the books and more people are familiar with the film adaptations of the Harry Potter series, I will base this edition of my series on the movies. Though it is safe to say, the movie did not sway too far off from how Book Hermione acted.
Remember back when M. Night Shyamalan was good? Back when he was making films like The Sixth Sense and Signs? Too bad since then, he's been too busy making movies like Lady in the Water, After Earth, and The Last Airbender.
Here are 25 facts about Tim Burton and some of his movies. Enjoy!
Here are 25 facts you may or may not know about your favorite Disney movies. ENJOY!
The Wicked Witch of the West and her wicked sister witch from the east weren't actually the villains of #TheWizardofOz. Glinda the Good Witch was! And she used sweet little Dorothy as a pawn in her wicked game.
Millions of Harry Potter fans have their own personal favourite character. Personally, mine is Luna Lovegood. As we all know, Luna is a Ravenclaw and she embodies all of what the House stands for. She's intelligent, creative, determined, and works hard in all aspects of her life. Even though she's picked on through most of her Hogwarts life just because she has a different way of looking at the world, she still stays true to herself and doesn't let their taunts change her. She also has her own unique way of looking at her life and everything and everyone around her. She understands what it's like to be the outsider, but she doesn't let it get in her way of what she strives for in life.
About two months ago, I wrote an article called "Was the The Incredibles 2 Villain Revealed?!" In that article, I looked at the new characters that were gonna appear in The Incredibles 2, and I decided that Voyd was gonna be the newest villain.
In the 6th book, Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince, Harry finds a potions book in the back cabinet of his advanced potions class, with notes beyond the smarts of even Hermione Granger. These notes help Harry to strive in his potions class, becoming the favorite of new potions master, Professor Horace Slughorn. The book contained not just help on potions, but spells created by the previous owner. Not only that, they signed the inner cover, but as a code name: "Property of the Half Blood Prince."