It’s a bleak future that Eren Özkural’s Run Away With Me presents. Abraham (Kye Loren) is released from prison to a familiar yet dystopian existence. With no real way to integrate back into society, he finds work from a mysterious and blatantly untrustworthy man (Bill Hutchens), and also meets a peculiarly familiar woman (Rosie MacPherson) along the way who brings his spotted past into a collision with his present, and humanity’s future.
Articles by Trevor Jeffery
The story of Sergei Polunin is told in Dancer, the slightly cleaned-up dancing version of a “Behind the Music” episode. There’s still blow, but not that much blow.
A murderer whose calling card is a scratched-down horror story; a couple goes trick or treating and it quickly gets out of hand; a family brings home a witch to burn at the stake; a group of gutter punks find an easier way to come by food; a pair of police officers have a shady side business.
Do you hate The X-Files, but feel like watching a maudlin addict and a rational redhead embark on a federal investigation as they solve a mysterious murder in a small American town? Miles Doleac’s The Hollow might be for you!
Possible alternate title: Kubo the One-Eyed Rock & Roll Samurai Wizard.
Welcome to this week in “Self-indulgent Millennial Indie Film”.
There’s not much that can be said about recurring themes in Nicolas Winding Refn’s films that hasn’t been said before, but here’s a recap: self-indulgent, hyper violent, misogynist, pretentious, shallow.
Is there an animated .GIF that sufficiently portrays your facial expression when you are made aware that you and your twin sibling are dating the same person?
If anything says “fun long weekend at a sunny lake house,” it’s deliberately creating awkward tension with your friends.
There are movies by Garry Marshall that are “very Garry Marshall”, and movies that are “sort of Garry Marshall”. Mother’s Day is – most definitely – “very Garry Marshall”.