Film Reviews – Page 3 – Conversations About Her
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Film Reviews

Conversations About Her

‘Lion’: Emotionally Draining | Film Review

  Based on Saroo Brierley’s autography, Lion is an Australian drama about a remarkable story of how a young boy got lost in a strange city and adopted by a family in a foreign country yet still found his way back home.   In 1986, Saroo (Sunny Pawar) lives in small village in central India. After an ill-fated trip with[…]

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‘Christine’ – Mental Deterioration Up Close | Film Review

  Antonio Campos‘ Christine is a subtle yet unnerving rumination on depression, mental anguish and self-confidence. It also happens to be the true story of Christine Chubbuck, a news reporter who shot herself on air in the 80s. It’s safe to say it is a dark film.   Though not dark in the way one might think. The film is[…]

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‘SPLIT’: Dissociative Identity Disorder Movie | Film Review

  Split is one of 2017’s most anticipated psychological horror film. It was  written and directed by M. Night Shyamalan, and this week it premiered on cinema. The film stars James McAvoy, Anya Taylor-Joy and Betty Buckley. It follows a man with 23 different personalities who kidnaps three girls.   The argument of the film, besides being captivating and intriguing, also holds an[…]

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‘Jackie’: A Truly Intimate Portrait | Film Review

  “My husband was a great man”.   Was it all that Jackie had to express? Or was there more? Pablo Larrain’s captivating biopic follows Jackie being interviewed days after her husband’s assassination, as she tries to secure his legacy.   Jackie is brutally powerful. Bloody clothes stained with the remains of her husband’s brain. She removes it from her[…]

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‘Manchester By The Sea’ – Quiet Brilliance | Film Review

  The snow builds up, refusing to melt. It’s innocent, calming white like a cruel joke. Light glistens off the water gently rocking a lonely boat as if encouraging it along, but the quiet, relaxing solitude – only being pierced by yelping and laughter – seems too inexplicably good. A pregnant nothingness surrounds all empty spaces.   This is the[…]

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