Titus Techera is the executive director of the American Cinema Foundation and a contributor to National Review Online, Catholic World Report, University Bookman, American Conservative, and Modern Age.
We need heroes who will face death fearlessly and keep their eyes on eternity. In Max von Sydow’s roles as an aged oracle, that is what he did.
Through a strange series of comic circumstances, Guy Ritchie’s new heroes band together against mysterious enemies in the first marijuana heroism movie.
It goes against every piety of the liberal elites to portray the hippies as evil, but Quentin Tarantino points out that the new liberation spawned a murderous cult in Hollywood.
‘Rambo: Last Blood’ is Sylvester Stallone’s Donald Trump movie, all about the need to defend the border from the terrifying criminals who rule over fearful citizens in Mexico.
After 11 years of story-building, Marvel finally gave audiences a sense of completeness, showing it’s not always the journey but the conclusion that counts.
Thiel is not only advancing traditional conservative values, but he’s also asking for the overthrow of the prestigious institutions of post-war America.
In the third season of Netflix’s ‘Stranger Things,’ the story is centered on eroticism instead of friendship.
We get the same daring boys who are essentially stupid, but have good hearts, and the same brainy girls who are very shy, with no experience of the world, but turn out to win in every conceivable situation.
The show modifies parts of our liberal mythology to shake the consensus by questioning whether we are as just and good as we usually like to believe.
Why bother with people from another time if we have to always reduce them to boring, conventional people of our own times?
America has two Captain Marvels. One debuted last month but the original is hitting screens now, and ‘Shazam’ is a better movie.
Tim Burton’s ‘Dumbo’ conveys to viewers that from now on, we must look to ourselves for freedom, not to larger-than-life fantasies.
For a horror film, ‘Us’ is not particularly scary or involving, and for a movie full of metaphors, it offers nothing to hold your attention or remember.
Netflix’s ‘Triple Frontier’ is a movie about the one thing that’s been banished from our entertainment—friendship between men.
Audiences tend to like the hero’s journey, not moviemakers who bludgeon audiences over the heads with morals and forced progressivism.
‘Brooklyn’ is a work of selective nostalgia that shows the best in 1950s America. It may not be a Christmas movie, but it’s perfect for the season.
Two movies that won Goldman Oscars, ‘Butch Cassidy and The Sundance Kid’ (1969) and ‘All The President’s Men,’ (1976) showcase all the fun of that generation, and all the political sanctimony.
It is right to honor Lee; it is right to make a legend of him. He gave us myths we still find enchanting, both as audiences and as myth-makers.
We’re back to that original conflict of Season 1: What if the devil is stronger? What if he wins?
It fails to rise above its genre, but ‘The Predator’ is rescued in part by the symbolism of family love, which reveals a deep emotional humanism that should have received far more praise.
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