Wednesday, May 2, 2018

Where is Kyra?, You Were Never Really Here, Kodachrome, Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami, The Judge (D), Little Pink House, Disobedience, Zama, The House of Tomorrow, This is Our Land

This is Our Land
The House of Tomorrow
Little Pink House
The Judge (D)
Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami
You Were Never Really Here
Where is Kyra?

The Workshop, Chappaquiddick, Isle of Dogs, Lean on Pete, Love After Love, A Quiet Place, Sweet Country, Beirut, Bye Bye Germany, The Rider

The Rider
Bye Bye Germany
Sweet Country
A Quiet Place
Love After Love
Lean on Pete
Isle of Dogs
The Workshop

Flower, Beauty and the Dogs, Final Portrait, Ready Player One, Outside In, Claire's Camera, Gemini, Back to Burgundy, The China Hustle, Blockers

The China Hustle
Back to Burgundy
Claire's Camera
Outside In
Ready Player One
Final Portrait
Beauty and the Dogs

The Party, Game Night, Golden Exits, Red Sparrow, Oh Lucy!, Leaning Into the Wind: Andy Goldsworthy, The Death of Stalin, Thoroughbreds, Love, Simon, Unsane

Love, Simon
The Death of Stalin
Leaning Into the Wind: Andy Goldsworthy
Oh Lucy!
Red Sparrow
Golden Exits
Game Night
The Party

Wednesday, February 28, 2018

PODCAST: If We Chose the OSCARS® 2017

Adrienne Green joins me to cast our votes in the major categories and reveal what would happen if we chose the OSCARS®.

‘OSCAR®’ is the registered trademark and service mark of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.

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Monday, February 19, 2018

The Films of January-February 2018, The 2017 Oscar-Nominated Short Films

Paddington 2

The Insult

The Commuter

Den of Thieves

The Road Movie

Lover for a Day

A Ciambra

Double Lover (L'Amant Double)

A quick catchup on the films of January and February, plus notes on all three categories of Oscar-nominated short films:

Wednesday, January 10, 2018

The Ten Best Films of 2017: #1

We've saved the best for last: Luca Guadagnino's poignant and haunting "Call Me By Your Name," a story of first love lost and self found with a (huge star-making) lead performance by Timothée Chalamet that's fifty decibels softer than Oldman's in "Darkest Hour" yet infinitely truer, more penetrating and more memorable.