Using a heroic story to critique the messy response to the 2011 nuclear disaster, Fukushima 50 is a successful in its message.
Surreal, engaging, and philosophical, Coma's creativity designs action around any possibility while debating life's reality.
Accomplishment is bound to rescuing a princess, a dismally simplistic trope which crumbles Java Heat's specialties.
In bulk, Punch plants sub characters in their narrative slots, unmoving as sedentary players.
Unlike other single locale thrillers, this one has too many outs and too many solutions that are never capitalized on
There's little to discuss or point out here because there's little material there to actually warrant words.
It sucks you in, but sooner or later, it spits you out.
It's not possible to recommend Super. It creates a wildly divergent audience that will spread generations and split superhero fans.
Stake Land likes to drag its feet, falling into repetition before it has a chance to ever recover.
... a sense of humor comes into play, breaking all of that tension down for what amounts to pure camp.
The style at work here is far too much fun to ignore, and with few exceptions, it's consistently the focus of the film.