I like to watch films 🤷♂️
A gorgeous film that explores heartache, loss, dependency, individualism, companionship, and love. Told through the frame of two professionals who have been betrayed and find themselves yearning for each-other while shackled by dogma, unfortunate timing, work obligations, and a politically evolving Hong Kong, and mainland China.
In classic Wong Kar-Wai fashion, each frame of this film is delicately composed, and at times suffocating, yet leaves enough space for the actors to express the universal language of love through facial expressions,…
An intimate and revealing look at small-town America. Endearing, absurd, loving, and frightening all at once. A quirky slow burn that will leave you memorized and in deep thought about the generational patterns in this country. An honest look that brings a sense of honest empathy for a community that doesn't look like my urbanite bubbles.
A patiently paced, breathe-takingly beautiful film about the freedom, despair, and cyclically-bounded friendships between humans and nature that many fringe vegabond outcasts experience in the vast Western frontier amidst the backdrop of late-stage capitalism in America.
Frances McDormand doesn't disappoint (what’s new?) and delivers a nuanced & perfectly restrained performance full of grit, strength, independence, and genuine compassion.
This movie made me want to leave it all behind and move into a RV, while somehow also making me so extremely grateful…
A melancholic look at the tribulations and triumphs of a Korean family immigrating to middle-America in the 80s as they embark on the elusive American dream.
Perfectly casted and not overly-acted, Minari examines the sacrifices that need to be made when integrating into a new country without falling into the more obvious trappings that similar films constantly fall into it. Regardless of race, this film is about the disjointedness and imperfections that all families have, and the beautiful connections and…