The Matrix Resurrections trailer is here, and it’s honestly better than I was expecting. The action scenes, the slick editing: it’s fun to watch this trailer by itself, let alone what it’ll be like with the actual film.
Well, I was right about Fear Street: Part Two – 1978 on all points. It’s the blood-soaked, overly sexual pastiche that does a lot of strong character work propelled by excellent actors that I expected.
Well, since Fear Street put their movies into three parts, we’ll be doing a series of reviews to cover this nostalgic property. I’ve yet to see anything beyond the first movie and will be reviewing them as I watch them—and then perhaps a fourth overview article with everything in context.
Finally, I got to see Spider-Man: Far from Home after nearly two years. It had been a missing piece in my viewing of the MCU—and I’d been really wanting to see it that entire time.
Infinite is a solid example of the subgenre of action movies where a person discovers they’re part of a secret world. It’s one with a lot of alumni, including The Matrix, Men in Black, and Push. With such examples present, I’m glad to say that Infinite manages to be unique among them and laser focuses on the things it does well.
As alluded to in a recent “It Came from the Archives,” it’s time for a random and sporadic new series where I review between one and three new releases from the YouTube channel Dust.
Hi everyone! Brandon Scott here! It’s been more than 2 years since I reviewed this YouTube channel. So, to prepare for future reviews, here’s my original take on some of their videos.
This interconnectivity, this familiar exploration, would have been enough to carry a movie. But The Mitchells vs the Machines still has two more things to cover.
It’s time to go back four years and look at an old article Brandon Scott wrote about May The Fourth.
I’m taking it as a sign of media going forward that The Map of Tiny Perfect Things and Palm Springs came out within such a small window of time. The idea has legs, and we can expect some television show soon based on a time loop.
A series meant for kids as a gateway to more mature media is necessary. I’ll be using horror as my example because it’s a genre I have personal experience with from a young age—but the point can apply to nearly anything.
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