Beware of sharks. You never know when a shark could be right under your feet.
We're just one episode away from Wentworth's season eight finale, and it's sure to be a cracker.
The Sleepover is a Netflix exclusive that recently came out. It's a lot more fun than you would have expected. Sure there are a lot of cheesiness and a ton of it is predictable but you have to consider what the target audience for this movie is. It's a family film that is sure to entertain kids and adults alike and I for one was entertained by this movie.
The Social Dilemma is one of the latest Netflix Original documentaries to be released by the platform. In many ways, it feels like an unofficial prequel to The Great Hack, another anti-social media documentary by Netflix. Unlike its predecessor, however, The Social Dilemma largely fails as an educational tool. It offers up surprisingly little in terms of new information and instead relies far more heavily on an overly-dramatic short story. This may not be the most informative documentary in the world, but that’s not to say it doesn’t have something to offer.
When you said you were a Red Sox fan, I didn’t realize how serious you were.
I believe that had this movie been in colour, the honest and most colourful parts of Frances Halladay would’ve been drowned out. The most colourful parts of her are the witty insights, and idiosyncratic mumblings that ironically enough many idealistic millennials can swear they’ve uttered at the most inopportune moments – just like Frances Ha. The cinematic choice to film in black and white strips the movie down to its bare-bones of "relatability," so as to make you reflect on your own relationship with your youthful aspirations and way of being. I say this only because I can recognize this film to be an homage to the all-too-familiar journey of moving away from being idealistic to realistic (as is often the case for many liberal arts-focused youth such as Frances Halladay – an aspiring professional dancer in New York City). The choice to film in black and white helps the audience focus on the internal, yet often unspoken, journey many millennials must face in order to grow up.
The most important part of a story is the ending. So, admit that you plagiarized my story!
Project Power is a super power movie came out recently exclusively to Netflix. I can't really classify this movie as a superhero movie because all of the powers that each of the characters contain are dependent on a pill that they take. Still there's elements of a superhero movie in this movie but they did put a twist to it that is unique. The only problem is that the movie doesn't really have anything absolutely spectacular about it.
It is rare that I am pleasantly surprised by a movie, especially a Netflix movie. Especially a Netflix movie that so far, has been deemed mediocre by critics and fans alike. Especially an allegedly unimpressive Netflix movie that focuses on Appalachian religion in the 1950s and 1960s. Yet, The Devil All The Time comes in, and I genuinely liked this movie. I never want to watch it again, but Antonio Campos does a great job of building a lot of narrative suspense, which ultimately pays off. It was too long, and the story threads came together in a way that ultimately felt forced, but the all-star cast and general atmosphere still made for, what I thought, was an interesting story.