a Movie Review of Thomas A.Andersons The Matrix

the simultaneous birth of modern Americas power and hypocritical piousness. Andersons first feature, hard Eight (1996 often classified as neo-noir, refers to this same pedigree in a more attenuated way. Like Scorsese in his prime, Anderson remains a rare example of a studio director committed to pushing boundaries and exploring new frontiers. At one point Sortilge narrates the tawdry history of Los Angeles land use and usurpation: Mexican families bounced out of Chavez Ravine to build Dodger Stadium, American Indians swept out of Bunker Hill for the Music Centre, Tariqs neighbourhood bulldozed aside for channel view estates.

Nyff 2014: Paul, thomas, andersons Inherent Vice
Paul, thomas, andersons Inherent Vice
Paul, thomas, andersons Phantom Thread, review

Jazz Review of The First Hollis Donaldson Trio, Fern Hill by Dylan Thomas,

These are self-consciously sombre, serious works, straining for affect and relying on towering central performances by Daniel Day-Lewis and Joaquin Phoenix. . Like The Dude, Doc is frequently nonplussed by the characters he encounters, none more so than lapd cop Bigfoot Bjornsen (Josh Brolin another straightworld denizen who serves variously as Docs george Gordon Noel Byron nemesis and kindred spirit. Below is Focus Featuress description of the film: Set in the glamour of 1950s post-war London, renowned dressmaker Reynolds Woodcock (Daniel Day-Lewis) and his sister Cyril (Lesley Manville) are at the center of British fashion, dressing royalty, movie stars, heiresses, socialites, debutants and dames with. This simple investigative quest springboards Doc into encounters with a cavalcade of characters including strung out hippies, Aryan Brotherhood bikers, Black Panthers-like revolutionaries, morose lapd cops, FBI agents, drugged up dentists and double agent saxophonists. In very different ways, each adaptation is sure footed enough to give cinematic expression to the complexity of the original authors portrait of extraordinary systems and ordinary lives.

A Review on Sonnet 73
A review of Indian Killer