Office Royale is a delightful sendup of manga tropes that delivers on its promise of absurd clerical action.
Possession films are a dime a dozen these days, with most of them failing to bring anything new or interesting to the table, but Christopher Alender’s The Old Ways proves to be th
You Can’t Kill Meme is an enigmatic look into the insidious ways meme culture developed after the 2016 election which proves too arbitrary in its focus.
It was just last year that I wrote about the zany manga adaptation Kakegurui (translating to “compulsive gambler”), which screened at Montreal’s Fantasia Festival.
#Blue_Whale is a refreshingly grounded approach to the screenlife film that terrifies due to its credible inventiveness.
Wonderful Paradise throws everything at the wall, and even what doesn’t stick is still bizarrely fascinating.
I’m loving the recent uptick in positive representation of indigenous peoples in the media, with films like Blood Quantum and shows like Reservation Dogs reminding us that the nat
Junk Head is a momentous labor of love and a meticulously designed vision of a post-apocalyptic future.
Shunji Iwai’s pseudo-kaiju film proves we still have yet to crack the enigma and nuances of pandemic filmmaking.
This week, Adam and Kevin take a look at Pablo Larraín's Ema, along with some other stuff including Together Together, Vice Academy 1 -3 , Hobgoblins, and The Visitants.
The Criterion Collection has announced its lineup for November 2021, which includes some 4K releases, a first for the collection as far as I know.
Satoshi Kon: The Illusionist offers an informed and affectionate tribute to one of anime’s overlooked masters.
If we peeled back some of the superficial aspects and shock value, maybe we would feel like we know Ema.
This week, Adam and Kevin review James Gunn's latest, The Suicide Squad and talk about some other stuff including The Green Knight, The World to Come, Jungle Cruise, Bagdad Cafe, F
Austin’s Fantastic Fest is gearing up for its 2021 edition and today the first set of titles have been revealed.
Edson Oda’s feature film debut is an arresting contemplation on life.
Raul de Leon
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