Too long ago, I announced a series where I would periodically review a few movies from the Dust YouTube channel. Well, it’s finally time to return. I’ve selected three short films. Each is different. Each is exciting. And each shows a wildly different future.
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Before listening to The Storage Papers, I never thought a podcast could scare me as much as The Magnus Archives. That the mind-melting, the dark-is-dangerous thrill it gave me was the peak of horror storytelling.
Spider-Man: No Way Home is the type of movie that could only exist in this new media environment. The draw is the spectacle of connecting reboots and pulling in actors to reprise long-gone roles.
Ghostbusters: Afterlife has several excellent moments, a great protagonist, and a heartfelt core, yet is underwhelming in a lot of ways. Those who watch it will remember it mainly for its fan service, and though that’s kind of the point—it’s not great we have a lot of movies made with that in mind.
My reviewing of Turning Red has to, by the sheer presence of its theming, contain caveats. It’s a movie that has a heavy focus on periods and mother-daughter conflicts during adolescence. As an adult male reviewer, it’s not my place to speculate on how true to life this movie is. I’ve simply not grown up as a teenage girl.
Given recent movie adaptation trends, Scary Stories to Tell in The Dark has a lot of comparisons. Even attempting to evaluate it outside of context is semi-impossible because of its similarities.
I will not say The Adam Project is a unique movie. Barring a few moments of extreme narrative creativity, it’s got all the tropes you’d expect and runs through them with a blistering pace.
(With season two already out, I figured it was as good a time as any to bring back my original review of this complex and clever series. If you’ve not caught up, this might convince you.) Originally Published: June 8th, 2020 Upload Is Some Excellent Science Fiction Upload was on my watch list for months before…
The Magnus Archives is a podcast—and after 200 episodes, I’ve listened to the whole thing. Twice before, I’ve spoken about the series and how it progressed, and now we can bring the talk home to roost.
I watched the entirety of Centaurworld after the review. The madness I spoke many words about wouldn’t leave my mind, and the inherent darkness of the series intrigued me.
The Cuphead Show! is an anomaly in the modern media landscape. Not because it’s a cartoon adaptation of a video game—that’s becoming a lot less rare. No, The Cuphead Show! is unique because it’s a classic cartoon made in the modern day.
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