Summer of the Buzz continued in Kansas with another night of great music. This time, alternative radio station 96.5 the Buzz brought in Vampire Weekend and Cults for an outdoor show at the Crossroads.
Tag: movie review
Historically however, horror movie sequels have rarely been as well received as their predecessors, so I went in with an open mind and low expectations. And let me tell you, I was most definitely not disappointed. In fact, I would have to say it is one of the best horror movie sequels I’ve seen in a long time as well as one of the smartest and edgiest.
Beautiful visuals, well done action sequences and a great story deliver all that is necessary for a summer blockbuster and moves beyond this title as a genuinely good film.
“Begin Again” is a love story, but not your typical love story. Not everyone gets a second chance at love and not every second chance is worth giving. For two strangers brought together by unfortunate circumstances, they’re about to get a second chance at love. Their love story brings them together and shows them falling back in love…with music.
If you’re in touch with your feminine side, can handle a film dealing with an abortion, and you want to see an “alternative” romantic comedy, “Obvious Child” is a film that shouldn’t be missed.
For those worried that 300: Rise of an Empire could never live up to 300, fear not.
Romance and love stories have present in entertainment since the dawn of entertainment and as such, we have all likely seen many versions. Whether it’s ‘boy meets girl’, ‘girl meets boy’ or any other variation, love stories can be a go-to format regardless of which medium an artist is working in. While this benefits us with a good starting point when trying to create something new, it often leaves the final product feeling rather unoriginal. Thankfully this is not the case with Spike Jonze’s latest directorial effort, Her.
Ruling through force is a sizable chunk of what war is all about. But can a war movie rule purely through force? Peter Berg’s new film, “Lone Survivor,” suggests that it can — if said force generates an experience so real you’d swear you were dressed in camo, tracking every micro-movement in the foliage around you.
It should be said first that “Gravity” is one of the most visually and technically impressive films I have ever seen. Throughout “Gravity,” Cuaron utilizes the camera in ways that would not work if this were taking place anywhere other than outer space, moving around characters and their environment in a manner that would be intensely distracting or disorienting if done in a restaurant or someone’s apartment.