Annihilation portrays the chaos of “post-truth” in narrative form.
Reviews of movies
One of the first exploitation films to be shown endlessly during the early days of cable, 1980’s The Exterminator is also one of the more grim entries in the genre. Gory, jaded and ambivalent on the merits of the vigilante, it anticipated Bernard Goetz by a few years.
Picture this: a secluded scientist waits in a checkout line for his new love interest to return with an item. An unusual pickup for him, she had invaded his radio interview about bird flu (he's an expert) and then asked him to bed when they had drinks.
Antonio Pietrangeli's 1960 film Adua and her Friends (Adua e le Compagne) explores the end of an era and points to future cultural upheaval.
Andrew Rossi's Page One: Inside the NYTimes looks to newspapers long past their heydey.
Many recent films have brought historical verity to narratives clouded in myth.
Those who love hearing fashion discussed as serious art will love this documentary, a portrait of the late iconic French designer, Yves Saint Laurent.
Credit should be given for putting a long overdue spotlight on this atrocious chapter of 20th century history.
The most significant aspect here is reinventing Wonderland as a warped parallel universe to Victorian England
“Lunch” feels more like an unsatisfactory appetizer than a satisfying main course.