Outstanding movie with a haunting performance and best character development ever seen
Every once in awhile a movie comes, that truly makes an impact. Joaquin’s performance and scenography in all it’s brilliance. Grotesque, haunting, and cringy. Hard to watch at times,… but so mesmerizing, you won’t blink an eye watching it. Tragic, but with seriously funny moments. Emotional rollercoaster – sometimes, with multiple emotions popping-up at the same time.
This is far from a typical action-riddled predictable super-hero movie – it’s a proper psychological thriller/drama, with the single best character development I have ever seen. Why does the left hate it so much? It has to do with mental illness portrayed in the movie. Mental illness a problem that the left has as can be witnessed in all the SJW and Karen videos on the internet.
When a slapstick comedy turns out to be reality
I thought it was the funniest film I have seen in a long time, mainly because I saw the truth in the satire. I strongly recommend this film.
This is not a film for everyone. Some people will see the crass humor and aura of stupidity, and find Idiocracy to be one of the stupidest movies they have seen. What these people don’t seem to understand is that the crass humor is there, not to amuse the audience, but to show what appeals to the morons in the future.
Luke Wilson is well cast as an “average Joe.” He is mainly there to be a foible for the biting commentary about a society that is spread throughout this film. Many of the funnier bits are in the background, so it is easily worth seeing several times. What makes the movie even funnier, and scarier, is that I see elements of it in everyday life, in people I meet or on the media. Then, I go back and re-watch Idiocracy, and realize how good it is.
Welcome to the Real World Without a doubt one of the best and most influential movies of all time, the Matrix is the defining science fiction film of the 1990s and the biggest leap the genre has taken since Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey and Ridley Scott’s Blade Runner. The Matrix is a ground-breaking motion picture that not only raised the bar for all the science-fiction films to come after it but also redefined the action genre with its thrilling action sequences and revolutionary visual effects.
The film tells the story of Thomas Anderson a computer hacker that in the world of hacking goes by the alias of Neo. When he is contacted by the mysterious outlaw Morpheus and having always questioned his reality, he is awakened to the truth that the world he’s been living in is a simulated reality called the Matrix and that he’s nothing more than a slave in this dystopian world, created and controlled by A.I powered machines.
The direction and script by the Wachowskis are fantastic, as they drew ideas and inspirations from every other great sci-fi and cyberpunk movie and anime before the film, combining it with stunning action and putting it into one picture that has enough style, substance, and subtext that everyone ended up giving their own interpretation of the story. The research that went into the preparation of the screenplay is quite extensive but the manner in which it is presented on the big screen is also very impressive. Every character presented in the film has a well-defined arc and a purpose, and their motivations are clear.
The cinematography is impeccable. It was very innovative in the use of the camera angles and movements, the zooms, the slow-motion captures and the different color palette used to differentiate the Matrix and the real World. The editing is flawless, as it makes sure that every scene is integral to the story and ensures the pace of the film stays ferocious through its entire runtime. Each frame is also packed with so much visual information for the viewer to devour. The visual effects introduced us to the bullet-time effect and their impact can still be felt in today’s movies. The performances are also incredible. Each member of the cast gave their best performances and brought the characters they portray to life, but the one that stands out the most is Hugo Weaving’s disciplined rendition of his character, Agent Smith; a powerful computer program made to search and destroy the human rebellion, in undoubtedly the greatest performance in his career.
In conclusion, The Matrix is a masterpiece everyone should see. It is one of the most thought-provoking, inventive, pioneering, influential, and stylish movies of all time and it’s also full of philosophical and religious allegories waiting for interpretation. Immortal for its contribution to cinema and pop culture, its brilliant combination of inventive visual effects, excellent vision, and exquisite action easily make it one of the best, most influential, and most entertaining movies ever made.
Dave Chappelle – Sticks & Stones
Dave Chapelle flys in the face to controversy, producing comedy so refreshing in the current climate of censorious Woke-ness.
He tackles on the nose topics, making the audience undulate between gasps and roaring with laughter!
He evokes the best of Lenny Bruce, unapologetic, unbowed appreciating that everything is a topic for humour or nothing is.
Take a bow.
If rottentomatoes.com critics give it a bad review, you know it’s going to be a good one, so watch it.
In Quentin Tarantino’s Django Unchained, there is a scene in which Django (Jamie Fox), soon after being freed by the incredibly likable dentist turned bounty hunter, Dr. King Schultz (Christoph Waltz), shops for new clothes to wear.
Schultz tells Django to pick out whatever he likes. Django looks at the smiling white man in disbelief. You’re gonna let me pick out my own clothes? Django can’t believe it. The following shot delivered one of the biggest laughs from the audience I watched the film with. After the white man confirms that yes, he is indeed letting the black man pick out his own clothes, we cut to a wide shot of Django riding his horse, now decked out in his very own (outlandish) cowboy outfit—an all blue with white ruffle get-up.
It’s a great little scene that provides humor and allows the viewer to further warm up to the two main protagonists. But it also does more than that. It’s a simple scene that speaks for the whole film. It’s an affirmation that this man of color is now free and able to make his own decisions. The choice he made concerning his extravagantly loud outfit acts as a warning to those that plan to stand in his way—watch out, here I come, I ain’t gonna be quiet no more.
And the humor the scene provides echoes the entire film—it wants us to get comfortable with our hero. Tarantino knows that a man of color makes an unconventional hero in a revenge- flick—that’s why he made the film. When was the black man going to get his revenge film? It’s been long overdue. With Django Unchained, that film has finally arrived and it has arrived in style. Beautifully shot, wonderfully acted, and meticulously written, it’s Tarantino at his most epic.
Skyfall/Any James Bond Movie
James Bond is the perfect conservative example of a man of action willing to do what needs to be done.
Skyfall finally gets it right as Javier Bardem plays the most realistic villain ever in a Bond movie, mainly because he is a homosexual. Any good conservative knows that as long as the homos are trying to ruin the foundation of families in America, they should always be portrayed as the villains they are.
Well over 50 Years and still strong until 2019. But it looks like Daniel Craig might be the last real James Bond, Liberal Hollywood wants to replace this great male character with a female. “Why do liberals ruin popular franchises like James bond, Ghostbusters, star wars, Terminator, X-Men, etc by making them feminist, PC, and SJW?”
Because they cannot create the popular franchises themselves and are only adept at appropriating these franchises and using them to indoctrinate others. Social justice is too popular franchises what a virus is to the human body: it infects, seeking to replicate its values, but ultimately it kills the franchise before moving on to find another to infect.
Interesting “Movieguide identified 91 movies in 2011 that scored high in “conservative/moral categories”; these earned an average of $59 million apiece. On the other hand, it identified 105 movies that scored high in “liberal/leftist categories”; each of those titles earned an average of just $11 million”