do you know where can I find this documentary?
I would like to watch it online if possible (streaming).
Alternatively, to buy it.
While I enjoyed this review, I'm sure I can't be the first person to notice a unintentionally hilarious typo. In the beginning of the third section Joseph Neighbor writes "Meanwhile, Soto and his colleagues, wearing baklavas to protect their identities...". As I read this, a deep-rooted chuckle came up from my gut as I envisioned the men with honey syrup and chopped nuts dripping down their faces from the pastries atop their heads, which instead should have been covered by BALACLAVAS. Too bad spellcheck can't take context into consideration!
This is an awesome article thank you; I'd also like to add AMC bay plaza in the bronx, there are two sides so as long as your movie is on the same side there's no one to stop you, plus unless its the weekend there is usually no ticket checker on the opposite side either.
you can download here
Uh, The Science of Sleep was awesome.
"...written by Bob Nelson..."
"...with Payne’s writing sharp, affectionate, and, comically, his strongest in years."
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Not good enough to be a meaningful film ad not bad enough to become a cult classic. This movie is just trivial and boring.
well, as I explained (or maybe not..?) in the final paragraph, the film loses some of its oomph by the rich white man's necessity to appear as Northrup's savior. Since the actor playing him - "Brad" - also ensured 12 YEARS A SLAVE got made, you could even interpret his cameo as, well, transactional. Maybe even unintentionally racist (!)
If you don't have a problem with that, then keep on Eradicating Racism via internet comments.
Good review, except why the hate for Brad? He ensured this film got made, what have you done lately?
yes, that was the first movie I thought of, too; the difference is here you know they're dead by the end of Act I.
@Michael I thought that metaphor was kinda shallow, but I agree that it's a technical marvel.
would it be crazy for you to tell us where is opening? What theater?
Plot similar to "The Others" whereby it's told form the point of view of the ghost that doesn't know that she's no longer living.
Sounds like a cult classic to me.
As a college-aged stoner I resent your comparison to the half-baked philosophy in this film.
I have to disagree here. The film works as a technical marvel and a realistic edge-of-your-seat thriller, but the entire scenario could also be read completely as metaphor. That doesn't really strike me as being shallow or "weightless."
Gravity's popularity is also why McDonald's makes billions each year; it is familiar, uncomplicated, and engineered for instant gratification. The fact that feeble minded viewers are praising this as a groundbreaking film (ask them: what precisely will it change? They will breathe from their mouths) as if comparing a Big Mac with Kobe beef is what irritates me. Sadly, we are the minority viewpoint.
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