Applying Donald Trump’s brand of anti-elitist populism to the Academy Awards in five easy steps can certainly make the Oscars great again.
The Oscars are not just a time for rich Hollywood folks to call themselves migrant workers to shame Donald Trump, they’re also a time to enjoy the clothing.
The boy Kubo is grieving—not in psychological stages, but in song, threnody. Kubo must undertake a spiritual journey, risking his sanity to learn how to live like a human being and poet.
For all its pretense about art and authenticity, ‘La La Land’ is painfully artificial and ends up having very little soul at its core.
A lot of Americans are turning their TV sets off when award shows get too political. That’s bad news for Hollywood, but good news for America.
The Oscars at their best are about one simple thing: Beautifying what is worth beautifying in American movies. This year, that’s Mel Gibson’s ‘Hacksaw Ridge.’
Donald Trump has contradicted himself about whether he supports fighting in Iraq and Libya, so it’s likely we have no idea whether he would keep America out of wars or create new ones.
Despite his grand call to make America great again, Trump feeds on the growing cynicism of many Americans, insisting that holding to principles and following the rules is only for losers.
This year’s Oscars-nominated films are so artsy that pretty much nobody has seen them. It’s okay. We have this cheat sheet all ready for you.
The Oscars have, for the second straight year, failed to nominate any actors of color. It’s not that they’re trying to be racist. It’s just that they can’t help it.
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