Léa Seydoux

Movie Review: Spectre (2015)

A long time ago in a business meeting far far away, Clint Eastwood was offered the role of James Bond. He turned it down because he believed that Bond should only be played by an Englishman (Albert Broccoli obviously thought an Australian would do as George Lazenby was ultimately chosen as Sean Connery’s replacement). Eastwood,…

Movie Review: The Lobster (2015)

Driving is an androgynous slob. Could be a woman, a man or a mime — she actually looks like Marcel Marceau without makeup. It’s raining, drizzling over her windshield, drops that produce a mud the wipers intermittently splatter onto her sight. When she arrives where she was going to, we watch her leaving her car,…

Movie Trailer #2: Spectre (2015)

I’ve said it before, I like Christoph Waltz as a bad guy. His smooth cadence and deliberate actions make all he does that more ominous. I also like Daniel Craig as Bond. So together they should make, Spectre, the 24th installment in the James Bond series something special. And from this latest trailer, I’d say…

Movie Trailer: Spectre (2015)

Bond is back. And just in time it seems to uncover a secret that threatens his future but is unlockable from his past. In the 24th installment the infamous secret agent must go on the offensive to root out a powerful organization looking to flex its muscles as MI6 regroups from its near destruction in…

Movie Review: Blue is the Warmest Color (2013)

Though Blue is the Warmest Color, winner of the Palme d’Or at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival, contains graphic depictions of sex, it is not a voyeuristic exercise but a complex, deeply intense film that elevates one young woman’s personal struggle into a drama of universal relevance. Adapted by Kechiche and Ghalia Lacroix from the…

Movie Review: Sister (2012)

For scrawny 12-year old Simon (Kacey Mottet Klein), life is up and down. Going up, however, does not mean moving up the ladder of success but only riding a cable car to do his “work” at the top of a mountain ski resort, a playground for wealthy tourists. Ursula Meier’s heartbreaking Sister, Switzerland’s submission for…

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