Manville has to go through a kaleidoscope of moods and emotions, and every one of them is precise, fearless, and searingly real.
I figured with all of us having just seen fireworks for the new year we should keep them alive with a look at the work of Tony Scott. Scott's whole career qualifies as unloved as he was very rarely taken seriously as a visual artist, most people not being able to see past his vulgarity and uber-violent sagas of childish men taking their frustration out on cars, buildings, submarines - whatever was near. I've really, really come to love Scott and I think we're getting to a point where his old hellraiser reputation is being supplanted by a more thoughtful consideration, but maybe Tony would have liked his name to stay a dirty word. He lived hard and directed harder. But when he wanted to make something soft and lovely, he could deliver. Case in point, the great "Deja Vu."
This message came to me from a reader named Peter Svensland. He and a fr...
A TV review of Hulu's High Fidelity.
A tribute to Kirk Douglas.
A look at five Spike Lee '90s films just released on Blu-ray.