The School for Good and Evil is a fun fantasy movie with a surprising amount of narrative depth while also being goofy, self-indulgent, and occasionally seriously questionable. I’ll spend some time ragging on it, mostly for its botched train wreck of an ending, but if you want an escapist movie full of fairy tale shenanigans, this has some promise. Read the whole review to see what I mean.
Klaus is a heartwarming, magical, wonderful film that does what the best Disney and Pixar movies manage and is instantly a classic.
Wednesday is such an odd project conceptually. If you told me a few years ago that Tim Burton would direct a new show about The Addams Family that starred Wednesday in a paranormal high school and barely featured Morticia and Gomez—at least in its first three episodes—I would’ve called it a blatant nostalgia grab.
Hamster & Gretel hit my radar for one reason: it was made by Dan Povenmire. You likely know his voice and creations, even if you don’t know his name. He’s part of the team that made Phineas and Ferb, and he voices Dr. Doofenshmirtz.
It’s one day before December, but everyone who celebrates it already knows it’s Christmas time. There’s no escaping, and there’s no point in delaying it. So, we’re looking at Mickey Saves Christmas, a short special that disappointed me for reasons entirely my fault.
Wendell & Wild, out the gate, was something I knew I would review. A Henry Selick involved, stop-motion, punk-music soundtrack-ed, children’s horror movie co-written by Jordan Peele—are you kidding me with this? It’s no secret that Coraline is one of my favorite movies, and it’s widely known how much I like horror and macabre stuff.
Werewolf by Night is a fun, campy Marvel show that disappointed me because of its marketing and presentation. If you wanted to see a horror movie done in the Marvel universe with a Deadpool level of R-rated gore, then you’re in for an unpleasant surprise.
Nightbooks has a killer premise. It’s a modernized take on the Hansel and Gretel story that retains its disturbing and nightmarish aspects. It once again highlights how you can do stories for younger audiences that still maintain fear.
From the offset, I was onboard for She-Hulk. I’m not the most knowledgeable person when it comes to comics, but a lawyer who deals with the legal ramifications of superpowered shenanigans is a great premise.
So, last week, we laid out the card choices; now, let’s talk about the average game with Mardu Pyromancer. Here’s what you’re trying to do.
As I’m sure is true of many of its viewers, I’ve not read The Sandman comics. The series finished before I was born, so I hope it’s at least a little forgivable. I watched the show because I love Coraline and deeply enjoyed Good Omens and American Gods. Neil Gaiman tends to make stuff I like, and the trailers looked fantastic.
It’s been a long time since I’ve done a deck tech for a non-Phoenix build, but this was too sweet not to share. I made the deck on a whim, tried it out in Historic Bof1, and then busted heads. And now you can, too.
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