Trumpeter Doc Severinsen had the right combination of talent and showmanship to reach and stay in the spotlight, and he adjusted the pieces of his life to maintain his singular place.
This innovative “documentary” is a major accomplishment: it merits a much broader viewing than it is likely to attract (this one has “sleeper” and “cult classic” written all over it).
The excellent cast and realistic tone make Another Round oddly accessible, despite its rather outrageous, anti-social premise.
Like a day in a Disney dream-land, the “heaven-on-earth” glow of life in The Villages ultimately fades – quicker for some than for others.
This is not your typical horror film; it thoughtfully explores how houses and people can both be haunted.
Please don’t get on a plane for Thanksgiving. Avoid Covid by eating your turkey dinner before your computer screen, and watching — all free! — these handpicked classic movie entertainments.
To Sound of Metal’s credit, the narrative remains open-ended, refusing to descend into a predictable “Hollywood” story of triumph over adversity.
The Nest is a personal story — unsettling, beautiful, moving and haunting — about that most public of sins: greed.
The documentary covers a lot of dark and tragic territory, but it remains entertaining throughout, no doubt more than anything else from its skill in capturing the fierce, tender, acidic, brilliant, and ultimately inextinguishable energy of its subject, artist David Wojnarowicz.
As Greta Thunberg travels the world, invited to speak to government bodies everywhere, she doesn’t every mince her words or try to build bridges. “You have messed up the environment!” is her shrill, righteous message.