I was absorbed by each of these three languid, dialogue-driven stories of romance and regret.
Some thematic inconsistencies mar an otherwise competent character drama.
A wonder of beauty and sentiment, also an emotional thriller that at times borders on psychological horror.
Not quite the “normal people try crime, are terrible” Coen-brothers comedy that it could have been, but becomes fun enough by the end.
From the performances to the accents to the soundtrack, everything in Ridley Scott’s dynastic melodrama is all over the place.
For me, Spencer needed a little bit more depth to become memorable as a biopic, but it’s nonetheless and interesting if entirely fictional reconstruction of a character we all feel like we know.
Rebecca Hall excels in her firts outing as a director and a writer, eliciting great performances and a gorgeous photography.
With its bold aesthetic mysticism, The Green Knight reminded me why I loved my book of Arthurian myths when I was a kid.
Ridley Scott’s latest studies medieval misogyny from a uniquely modern perspective.
Quo Vadis, Aida? is a rough but necessary film detailing the circumstances around the Srebrenica genocide.