An amazing display of mashup skills that works brilliantly as both a commentary on the current state of music and copyright and as a musical piece.
I think the reason I reacted so strongly to the movie is that it was very nostalgic for me.
Unapologetically harsh at times, it’s not particularly pleasant stuff, but for what it is, it’s really quite good.
Although the album lacks some of the fire that Jones packs into her live performance, I prefer the subtler performances here.
For the most part, it’s an adventure that is not as worth taking as all the hype might lead you to think.
This album glows like a little gem, and is there whenever I need comforting or just want to give my ears a treat.
On this mostly instrumental EP, Dirge trudges along with heavy drums and mellow guitar and a bit of grief.
As the film continues, it gradually becomes a treatise on the all-too common topic these days of modern alienation.
‘The Ninth Day’ is a thoroughly engaging and thought-provoking thriller from start to finish.
The film never lives up its vast potential but consistently underperforms right through the lackluster ending.
Although the film has several double crosses and twist or two, it’s the furthest thing from a crime thriller that you could find.
Niceland is not a bad movie, but it fails simply because it doesn’t seem to trust the audience at all.
A Polish prison film that raises interesting questions about the law and morality in general.
No doubt about it, Innocence is a very impressive work, but I’m lefting wanting even more.
House of Flying Daggers has moments of brilliance that are simply unmatched.
A haunting and ominous treatise on memory, space, death, and sin.
An intriguing premise is pretty much squandered on a finale that’s derivative and underwhelming.
A smart script and some amazing acting keep this quirky philosophical movie running at a good pace.