A daring and thought-provoking film about hypersexuality of young girls; a victim of Netflix's notoriously bad and misleading marketing.
I don’t want to sound like a harsh person, but sugar-coating film reviews isn’t my thing. That being said, Science-fiction always has been my favorite genre, however, I confess that I’m not a die-hard fan of the “Star Wars” franchise - though I do love “A New Hope” and “The Empire Strikes Back”.
Lowering my expectations after reading a bunch of mixed reactions and write-ups about “Rise of Skywalker”, I was close to being disappointed in the feature film. Describing…
Considered by many Silent film buffs, film historians, and film critic Roger Ebert as “the first true horror film”, “The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari” is a 1920 German Silent film directed by Robert Wiene from a screenplay written by Carl Mayer and Hans Janowitz. Mainly known for being one of the greatest and influential movies ever made, “The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari” is a remarkable rarity – a masterpiece and an innovation not just for pioneering the horror film genre…
One nerdy College student, one old-fashioned Girl, a speech and a kitten, empty trails of ice cream cones, a real-life human dummy, a tiring football practice, a very ridiculous Fall Frolic, a laughable wardrobe malfunction, one big exciting game, and one heck of a truck load of a nightmarish embarrassment.
When it comes to Silent comedies, there are three big names: Charles Chaplin – primarily well-known as the “Little Tramp” character; Buster Keaton – often referred as the “Great Stone…