JoJo’s Bizarre Adventure is a Japanese anime and manga, which is popular with both a great deal of Japan and anime fans elsewhere. The manga has been running since 1987, but has only been adapted for television since 2012.
I must admit, when I finished watching Quentin Tarantino’s ninth film, Once Upon A Time in Hollywood, I really didn’t know what to think. I walked away with some satisfaction, but an even more dominant sense of confusion. But upon doing some research, everything changed, and I realized that Once Upon a Time in Hollywood is easily one of Tarantino’s most brilliant films yet, and something close to a masterpiece.
Sup peeps its medium-sized Z here to tell you about why this month is an awesome time for movies and TV.
If you were to tell me 4 years ago that Jordan Peele, co-star of a sketch comedy show, who made ridiculously funny jokes and satire, could make a truly scary movie that would completely screw with us, I would have laughed in your face.
GMA did not want us at their show. And they were going to rub our faces in it.
I didn’t know this was even a show until last week, but let me tell you this show is batshit crazy in the best possible way.
Amazon Prime, Amazon’s own streaming service, released the third season of popular car show The Grand Tour back in January.
Starring Chloe Grace Moretz as Frances and Isabelle Huppert as Greta, Neil Jordan’s Greta follows the story of a young, naive girl who falls into the psychotic trap of a lonely, old woman living in New York. While Huppert delivers an excellent performance and the film makes an interesting connection between the psycho-thriller and rape culture, Moretz’s performance and an exhausting plot rendered most of the film unconvincing and frustrating.
What do you get when you put a junkie, a man with the body of a space gorilla, a movie star, a time traveling old man with the body of a child, Batman, a ghost and their emotionally repressed sister…? A pretty fun TV show.
There is an obvious irony in reviewing Netflix’s new film Velvet Buzzsaw, a film that has a deathly bone to pick with the art critics of the world