Favorite films

  • Boys
  • The Perks of Being a Wallflower
  • The Handmaiden
  • MAJOR!

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  • The Night Listener

    ★★

  • Fear Street: 1666

    ★★★½

  • Fear Street: 1978

    ★★★★

  • Fear Street: 1994

    ★★★★

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  • The Night Listener

    The Night Listener

    ★★

    “Have you ever seen him?”

    Basically, this is bonkers. And Toni Collette and a little bit of gay could not save it.

  • Fear Street: 1666

    Fear Street: 1666

    ★★★½

    This review may contain spoilers. I can handle the truth.

    “The truth shall be your curse.” 

    I can’t decide if it was cheap or quite inventive to sneak 1994 part II into this…

    Probably the best score of the three, but lacks the energy and frantic pacing of the first two installments that I really quite enjoyed. Also the 1666 accents were murky at best.

    Still, I love how fucking queer this franchise is and will be back to watch all three.

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  • Promising Young Woman

    Promising Young Woman

    ★★★★½

    “Can you guess what every woman’s worst nightmare is?”

    Absolute barnburner of a film, some men are gonna be SO PRESSED LMAO.

    Promising Young Woman is lively, quirky, excruciatingly exposing with countless twists and turns. Director/writer Emerald Fennell punked me an innumerable amount of times. Jaw-dropping, but not overdone, just good storytelling.

    Carey Mulligan does a lot as the complicated and damaged protagonist with an axe to grind. I have only see her as Kitty Bennett in 2005's Pride and Prejudice,…

  • They Shoot Horses, Don't They?

    They Shoot Horses, Don't They?

    ★★★★½

    “Each one of them is fighting down pain, exhaustion, weariness — struggling to keep going, battling to win — and isn’t that the American way?”

    One of the most sensational, convincing takedowns of capitalist society since Parasite (2019).

    An early achievement of legendary filmmaker Sydney Pollack, They Shoot Horses, Don't They? is both excruciating and amusing, harrowing and charming.

    The emotions elicted by the cinematography and camera placement still feels groundbreaking and fresh some-50 years since its release.

    Pollack truly…