V for Vendetta plays a little differently in 2020 than it did in 2006, that’s for certain.
Let Him Go is a quiet meditation on grief, forgiveness, regret and family that managed to leave something of a noticeable impression, tragedy, joy, misery and sacrifice all melding into one, powerfully impactful emotional response richly deserving of a few empathetic tears.
I enjoyed what Lister-Jones accomplishes with The Craft: Legacy even if not everything she conjures up successfully manifests. There’s magic being performed by this quartet of young witches, and here’s my hope that the target audience is there to bear witness.
His House is something special, the line between forgiveness and punishment an ethereal enigma that’s as haunting as it is imperceptible.
Rebecca left me wanting more, this emotionally flaccid retelling of one of literature’s greatest gothic romances a frustrating waste of time.
Sorkin’s latest directorial offering The Trial of the Chicago 7 is timely, engaging and undeniably thought-provoking. It is also spectacularly acted across the board.
The Wolf of Snow Hollow is a bloody good October treat.
Pilcher and Thomas do a fine job bringing their stories to life, A Call to Spy a sublime testament to unheralded heroics which should have been documented long before now.
Once Upon a River is a redemptive tale caked in catastrophic mistakes which lead to terrifying consequences, some of which will leave lasting psychological scars while others conceal the potential for a rejuvenated rebirth that might lead to unforeseen future happiness.