movie

Best geek movies throughout history.

  • Annie Kapur
    Published about an hour ago
    Dr. Zhivago (1965)

    Dr. Zhivago (1965)

    In this article, we will be looking at 2019’s book “1001 Movies to See Before You Die” and going through each film in a random order that I have chosen. We will be looking at what constitutes this film to be on the list and whether I think this film deserves to be here at all. I want to make perfectly clear that I won’t be revealing details from this book such as analyses by film reporters who have written about the film in question, so if you want the book itself you’ll have to buy it. But I will be covering the book’s suggestions on which films should be your top priority. I wouldn’t doubt for a second that everyone reading this article has probably watched many of these movies anyway. But we are just here to have a bit of fun. We’re going to not just look at whether it should be on this list but we’re also going to look at why the film has such a legacy at all. Remember, this is the 2019 version of the book and so, films like “Joker” will not be featured in this book and any film that came out in 2020 (and if we get there, in 2021). So strap in and if you have your own suggestions then don’t hesitate to email me using the address in my bio. Let’s get on with it then.
  • Sean Patrick
    Published about 17 hours ago
    Movie Review: 'The Craft Legacy' Improves on the Original

    Movie Review: 'The Craft Legacy' Improves on the Original

    The Craft Legacy is a rare sequel that improves on the original. 1996’s The Craft was a solid look at teenage female empowerment and friendship that carried some very 90’s values. The Craft Legacy reflects how women’s empowerment has evolved and it’s a solid improvement on an original that wasn’t bad but does benefit from an updated perspective. Directed by Zoe Lister-Jones, The Craft Legacy is, for lack of a better term, ‘woke’ and it contains some of the best broad strokes of that term.
  • Annie Kapur
    Published a day ago
    Barry Lyndon (1975)

    Barry Lyndon (1975)

    In this article, we will be looking at 2019’s book “1001 Movies to See Before You Die” and going through each film in a random order that I have chosen. We will be looking at what constitutes this film to be on the list and whether I think this film deserves to be here at all. I want to make perfectly clear that I won’t be revealing details from this book such as analyses by film reporters who have written about the film in question, so if you want the book itself you’ll have to buy it. But I will be covering the book’s suggestions on which films should be your top priority. I wouldn’t doubt for a second that everyone reading this article has probably watched many of these movies anyway. But we are just here to have a bit of fun. We’re going to not just look at whether it should be on this list but we’re also going to look at why the film has such a legacy at all. Remember, this is the 2019 version of the book and so, films like “Joker” will not be featured in this book and any film that came out in 2020 (and if we get there, in 2021). So strap in and if you have your own suggestions then don’t hesitate to email me using the address in my bio. Let’s get on with it then.
  • Mesuur Iorkighir
    Published 2 days ago
    Three things I learnt watching Korean movies

    Three things I learnt watching Korean movies

    I have been watching K-dramas for years now, and I can't remember my very first one but among the very first was Oh my Ghost, which for some reason I still haven’t gotten around to finishing. K-dramas mostly have romance, not all but some, there is also comedy, horror, crime among others. I have learnt a lot and I also noticed that my tastes in movies have changed too. For example, kissing scenes in some K-dramas are pretty PG so when I decide to watch an American movie, and the kiss scenes are not as PG I feel pretty uncomfortable. But I still watch it though. So here are some things I have learnt or noticed by watching K-dramas.
  • Sean Patrick
    Published 2 days ago
    Movie Review: 'Friendsgiving' A Rare Thankgiving Comedy

    Movie Review: 'Friendsgiving' A Rare Thankgiving Comedy

    Kat Dennings is and has been one of my favorite actresses for some time. Her acerbic presence and lightning wit made the TV series Two Broke Girls a brief delight while it existed. She was the best thing in the Thor sequel, Thor The Dark World and stole scenes in the original Thor as well. And yet, she doesn’t appear to get the big breaks that so many other actresses have gotten over the years.
  • Annie Kapur
    Published 2 days ago
    Requiem for a Dream (2000)

    Requiem for a Dream (2000)

    In this article, we will be looking at 2019’s book “1001 Movies to See Before You Die” and going through each film in a random order that I have chosen. We will be looking at what constitutes this film to be on the list and whether I think this film deserves to be here at all. I want to make perfectly clear that I won’t be revealing details from this book such as analyses by film reporters who have written about the film in question, so if you want the book itself you’ll have to buy it. But I will be covering the book’s suggestions on which films should be your top priority. I wouldn’t doubt for a second that everyone reading this article has probably watched many of these movies anyway. But we are just here to have a bit of fun. We’re going to not just look at whether it should be on this list but we’re also going to look at why the film has such a legacy at all. Remember, this is the 2019 version of the book and so, films like “Joker” will not be featured in this book and any film that came out in 2020 (and if we get there, in 2021). So strap in and if you have your own suggestions then don’t hesitate to email me using the address in my bio. Let’s get on with it then.
  • Gladys W. Muturi
    Published 3 days ago
    Movie Review: The Witches (2020)

    Movie Review: The Witches (2020)

    Director Robert Zemeckis directs and reimagines Roald Dahl's The Witches this time in a different time period, a different location, and a diverse cast.
  • Juliette Salom
    Published 3 days ago
    Going to the Movies

    Going to the Movies

    I miss sitting in a dark room in the company of strangers for two hours whilst we all stare at the same few pixels on a screen.
  • Annie Kapur
    Published 3 days ago
    Andrei Rublev (1966)

    Andrei Rublev (1966)

    In this article, we will be looking at 2019’s book “1001 Movies to See Before You Die” and going through each film in a random order that I have chosen. We will be looking at what constitutes this film to be on the list and whether I think this film deserves to be here at all. I want to make perfectly clear that I won’t be revealing details from this book such as analyses by film reporters who have written about the film in question, so if you want the book itself you’ll have to buy it. But I will be covering the book’s suggestions on which films should be your top priority. I wouldn’t doubt for a second that everyone reading this article has probably watched many of these movies anyway. But we are just here to have a bit of fun. We’re going to not just look at whether it should be on this list but we’re also going to look at why the film has such a legacy at all. Remember, this is the 2019 version of the book and so, films like “Joker” will not be featured in this book and any film that came out in 2020 (and if we get there, in 2021). So strap in and if you have your own suggestions then don’t hesitate to email me using the address in my bio. Let’s get on with it then.
  • Annie Kapur
    Published 3 days ago
    A Filmmaker's Guide to: Magic Realism

    A Filmmaker's Guide to: Magic Realism

    In this chapter of ‘the filmmaker’s guide’ we’re actually going to be learning about literature and film together. I understand that many of you are sitting in university during difficult times and finding it increasingly hard to study and I understand that many of you who are not at university or not planning on it are possibly stuck of what to do, need a break or even need to catch up on learning film before you get to the next level. This guide will be brief but will also contain: new vocabulary, concepts and theories, films to watch and we will be exploring something taboo until now in the ‘filmmaker’s guide’ - academia (abyss opens). Each article will explore a different concept of film, philosophy, literature or bibliography/filmography etc. in order to give you something new to learn each time we see each other. You can use some of the words amongst family and friends to sound clever or you can get back to me (email in bio) and tell me how you’re doing. So, strap in and prepare for the filmmaker’s guide to film studies because it is going to be one wild ride.
  • Annie Kapur
    Published 3 days ago
    Pulp Fiction (1994)

    Pulp Fiction (1994)

    In this article, we will be looking at 2019’s book “1001 Movies to See Before You Die” and going through each film in a random order that I have chosen. We will be looking at what constitutes this film to be on the list and whether I think this film deserves to be here at all. I want to make perfectly clear that I won’t be revealing details from this book such as analyses by film reporters who have written about the film in question, so if you want the book itself you’ll have to buy it. But I will be covering the book’s suggestions on which films should be your top priority. I wouldn’t doubt for a second that everyone reading this article has probably watched many of these movies anyway. But we are just here to have a bit of fun. We’re going to not just look at whether it should be on this list but we’re also going to look at why the film has such a legacy at all. Remember, this is the 2019 version of the book and so, films like “Joker” will not be featured in this book and any film that came out in 2020 (and if we get there, in 2021). So strap in and if you have your own suggestions then don’t hesitate to email me using the address in my bio. Let’s get on with it then.
  • Lexus baskin
    Published 3 days ago
    My review on The Avengers: Endgame

    My review on The Avengers: Endgame

    First I wanted to say Rip To Mr. Chadwick Boseman Our king of Wakanda. My review on this movie is that it was great especially with the time travel, of course Tony Stark is funny. Love my Guardian of the galaxy. Every Marvel movie that they have remade was synced into this movie very well. The only thing that gets to me about it is that Ironman Dies at the end but we all know that somehow they will bring him back. Which I would love cause I cried at the end of the movie. Now there is a thing going around about Mr. Chris Pratt. My opinion I love him especially in the Jurassic world movies. I love how fellow avenger co stars are coming to defend him. Now the tables have turned on Robert Downy Jr. For what I don’t know I wish somebody would explain it to me. To me regardless a person is a celebrity they are still human and they have feelings too. Also hear that a lot of people don’t like who's playing spiderman. Tom Holland is a cutie and he’s funny but to me I wish they would’ve kept Tobey Maguire. I always saw him as spiderman. Don’t shoot me, it's just my opinion. Scarlett Johansson to me she’s very beautiful and talented as the black widow. Again I cried through this movie. She sacrificed her life so that Clint Barton could be with his family. Now that’s true friendship. Ant-Man he’s a cool guy. I feel they don’t give him enough credit. He may not fly and do things like Ironman or Thor but his power is just as cool. Elizabeth Olsen did her thing in both avenger movies. People always gave her sisters Mary-kate and Ashley props but I never heard anything about her and that’s not fair. Feeling her pain of losing someone you love is painful. First she lost her brother and now she lost the love of her life and if you don’t know who that is it’s vision. He sacrificed his life so that Thanos couldn’t get the stone that was in the middle of his head. Words couldn’t explain the pain and she still kept on fighting. She’s underrated and she plays a big part in the avengers too.Some of the female characters in this movie I relate to in so many ways. Sacrificing for people you love, fighting for what you believe in, loving even when you don’t love yourself. Rocket raccoon was the funniest through this whole movie. Had me laughing every time. Poor Thor and him going back in time and seeing his mother before she dies. I love how they did the Hercules thing with Thor except Thor is a full God and Hercules is half man half God. But my question is why they made Thor let himself go like that but I had to think about it. It was because he was grieving from the loss of his mother. I learn a lot from movies especially that everybody grieves differently than others. I give this movie a 5 star rating. I just wish that some of our heroes didn’t have to die. I hope they make another Avengers movie soon. Do you think that they will bring Ironman back? Will they bring Gamora back? Will vision ever comeback? If they bring vision back how you think Olsen will react? How do you think Tony Stark’s wife will react if they bring him back? Hmmmm five questions that we will have to wait and find out the answers. I wish Chadwick would be there may he rest in peace. Last but not least Baby Groot is soooo adorable.