In 2017, movie theaters have screened special 35mm showings, a publisher has released a coffee table art book, and the Collector’s Edition Blu-ray released last fall is still a bestseller.
In our post-therapeutic culture, we’ve become obsessed with evil, decay, and corruption. That’s why we love ‘Game of Thrones.’
I most enjoyed that Hollywood’s nod to girl power in ‘Cars 3’ represented reality, not Lightning McQueen being woke. Well, as much as anthropomorphic cars live in reality.
They’re empowered by motherhood, and achieve victory via their own merit. They’re the compelling heroines that feminism should offer, but doesn’t.
So, does the film do away with Uncle Ben’s nugget of wisdom, ‘With great power comes great responsibility’? No, it’s just softer in this film.
A Marie Claire writer insists ‘Sex and the City’ character Charlotte York is an ‘anti-feminist.’ This just goes to show how narrow minded and dour feminism can be.
At times, it can almost seem ‘War for the Planet of the Apes’ is anti-human. Yet it really shows what is best, and worst, about humankind, and therefore defines it.
Under the guise of high-minded principles, supposedly family-friendly studios keep fighting the technologies that give parents control over what their children consume.
Video games and systems are cheaper than ever when adjusted for inflation and that the cost of making them has exploded. Something has to give.
This new ‘Spider-Man’ has none of the sweetness of the old comics or movies, none of the suffering—but all the gadgets and heroism audiences want.
After offending fans who balked at Lena Dunham giving up her shelter dog, she runs to support an organization that treats life as disposable.
Common Sense Media is one example of the progressive rush to save our children from sex. But they are shooting for the wrong goal.
‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’ affords the opportunity to compare Peter’s pursuit to wield super-powers responsibly with other, older heroes’ endeavors to do the same.
Both feature protagonists trying to purge themselves from a murderous past. But Raskolnikov and Baby find answers—and freedom—in different measures.
We all love to watch films about troubled human beings who struggle with their sin, and ultimately find redemption. Because ultimately, they offer us hope.
By the simple fact of making and continuing to make so much money, ‘Star Wars’ became the film everyone wanted to make again.
As the latest Kardashian drama continues to unfold, several lessons have, too. Fables, folktales, and the golden rule offer timeless wisdom.
With ‘Baby Driver,’ Edgar Wright infuses the heist genre with an originality that’s consistent with his previous work.
‘Stalag 17’ is a weird name and a weird movie. You’re in for a great surprise: an Oscar-winning all-American movie utterly without imitation.
In nearly every season of ‘The Bachelor’ there’s a villain — a contestant who is depicted as crazy, unstable, or just really mean. Let’s rank them from bad to worse.
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