Sasha has written 6 reviews for films rated ★★★★★ .

  • The Royal Tenenbaums

    The Royal Tenenbaums

    Wes Anderson is a genius! Although I liked Hotel Budapest a little better, with this film I was again completely sucked into Anderson's universe. I laughed, was moved and, as always, enjoyed an incredible piece of cinematography!

  • A Clockwork Orange

    A Clockwork Orange

    Does God want goodness or the choice of goodness? Is a man who chooses to be bad perhaps in some way better than a man who has the good imposed upon him? 

    What an experience this was! Visually alone, this was a masterpiece. As always with Kubrick's films, each shot is in itself a great piece of art. You can pause the film at any time and get the feeling that you are standing in front of a painting. The…

  • Parasite


    Brilliantly written!!

  • Joker


    On every street in every city, there's a nobody who dreams of being a somebody. (Taxi Driver)

    As many claim, the film is indeed clearly inspired by Taxi Driver, but that does not detract from the originality of this film. Joker is dark, exciting and at times there are even pieces of slapstick in it. What struck me most is the love for cinema that Todd Phillips shows in this film. Everything about this film screams cinema, from the Charlie…

  • The Thing

    The Thing

    The Thing proves that CGI is not necessary to create a convincing monster (which is something we have forgotten these days!) Super exciting, scary and genuinely disgusting.

  • Schindler's List

    Schindler's List

    This movie not only offers a very beautiful, documentary-like, portrayal of a terrible part of history, but above all reminds us of the evil that we humans are capable of. In filming this true story, Spielberg shows that the kindness of a single individual can indeed play a role in the greater whole: a hopeful message that, in my view, we should not forget. Furthermore, the acting of almost everyone is great, with a particularly fantastic performance by Liam Neeson and Ralph Fiennes. The movie is not only a mark of respect for the victims of the death camps, but also another proof of Spielberg's genius.