To Serve and Project.



REVIEW: Molly’s Game

Molly’s Game stars Jessica Chastain as Molly Bloom, the Olympic hopeful who delayed law school to run high-stakes and highly illegal celebrity poker games in LA and New York.

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REVIEW: Hereditary

Watching Herditary is like listening to someone vividly describe a dream. While there are parts that are terrifying, confusing and burned into your memory, the meaning can only really be understood by the person having the dream. Continue reading “REVIEW: Hereditary”

REVIEW: Black Cop

Satire is too flippant a word to describe Black Cop. It’s a protest movie.

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REVIEW: The Child Remains

The Child Remains has about as disturbing an opening scene as you’re likely to find. Continue reading “REVIEW: The Child Remains”

REVIEW: The Killing of a Sacred Deer

The Killing of a Sacred Deer is stranger and more intense than any psychological thriller in recent memory. Continue reading “REVIEW: The Killing of a Sacred Deer”

REVIEW: I Don’t Feel at Home in This World Anymore

Nursing assistant Ruth comes home from work to discover her house has been burglarized. Missing are her laptop, her medication and her late aunt’s silverware set. But recovering the items is not enough. She also demands “for people not to be assholes.” Continue reading “REVIEW: I Don’t Feel at Home in This World Anymore”

REVIEW: What We Do in the Shadows

There are many reasons why this movie shouldn’t work, which makes it even more impressive that it’s so good. Continue reading “REVIEW: What We Do in the Shadows”

REVIEW: Wild Wild Country

Wild Wild Country is the fascinating documentary of a cult that denies it’s a cult, following a religion that denies it’s a religion, and which moves from India to rural Oregon in the early 1980s to build its own Utopian city with a seemingly endless supply of money. Continue reading “REVIEW: Wild Wild Country”

REVIEW: Phantom Thread

When it comes to PT Anderson movies, I can’t help myself. As soon as a trailer is posted, I watch it. But the marketing for his movies in recent years has misled audiences, so that it takes more than one viewing to appreciate the movie for what it actually is.

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