Favorite films

  • Midsommar
  • Decision to Leave
  • Triangle of Sadness
  • Infinity Pool

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  • Mrs. 'Arris Goes to Paris

    ★★★

  • Infinity Pool

    ★★★★½

  • To Leslie

    ★★★★

  • White Noise

    ★★★½

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  • The Worst Person in the World

    The Worst Person in the World

    ★★★★★

    95 (subbed)

    The Worst Person in the World premiered at Cannes seven long months ago and I’ve been eagerly awaiting it’s theatrical release ever since. Saying it was well worth the wait vastly understates exactly how phenomenal of an experience this actually is. I’ve instantly ranked it at number two on my 2021 ranked list and it’s certain to be a film I revisit many times. Joachim Trier and Eskil Vogt’s exceptional writing crafts an unpredictable protagonist as lovably relatable even with…

  • C'mon C'mon

    C'mon C'mon

    ★★★★½

    94

    In what’s likely going to be the most underrated film of the year, Mike Mills delivers a heartwarming narrative on growing up, parenthood, and how it’s okay to admit you’re not okay sometimes. C’mon C’mon feels so distinct with it’s genuine dialogue, making you lose the concept of you watching this as a movie. Instead, you find yourself engulfed in a familial relationship as if it’s your very own.

    Joaquin Phoenix plays a New York native (Johnny) who travels…

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  • Mrs. 'Arris Goes to Paris

    Mrs. 'Arris Goes to Paris

    ★★★

    55

    Mrs. ‘Arris Goes to Paris is a very watchable, albeit very cheesy, TV movie based on Paul Gallico’s 1958 novel of the same name. Angela Lansbury is a likable lead and the production value is surprisingly there enough for this to work. By the third act though, it definitely feels like it has run its due a bit with a fair amount of moments that drag. Yet, the ending is sweet, the message is hopeful for dreamers and it’s…

  • Infinity Pool

    Infinity Pool

    ★★★★½

    90

    Brandon Cronenberg’s Infinity Pool is this year’s body horror equivalent of Triangle of Sadness in that it, although having pretty on the nose commentary about the wealthy, still manages to be remarkably effective thanks to strong performances (Alexander Skarsgård and Mia Goth in particular are giving this their blood sweat and tears), a fascinating and funny script (Cronenberg really does well with the campiness here), strong effects work, gorgeously trippy editing (James Vandewater) and incredible cinematography (Karim Hussain). Although…

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