The problems largely center around Thanos (Josh Brolin), the villain of the sprawling film, a large purple man who wants to wipe out half the universe’s inhabitants in a population control plan that suffers from a basic misunderstanding of exponential growth.
“Alto’s Odyssey” succeeds with such beauty and grace, one forgets that what one is playing is “just” an endless runner, “just” a game for a phone or tablet. “Alto’s Odyssey” isn’t just the best of its genre—it’s better than its genre.
It’s come to my attention that some people consider the Arts Board to be a “fringe board” with regard to the rest of the Crimson.
The film should have ended there. This opening sequence was spectacular. It took practically all of the franchise’s standout features—vibrant urban scenes, beautiful cars, thrilling race footage—and compressed them into a simple but outstanding ten minutes. And unlike the rest of the film, it was actually about car racing.
From almost any angle, this series looks ill-conceived.
A BuzzFeed odyssey with Blog exec and fake journalist J. Thomas Westbrook.
“Keeping Up with the Jones” is a fundamentally conservative movie: No one is psychotically wacky; no one is cringe-inducingly awkward. The resulting film ends up being rather restrained.
What did this hybrid production look like on the screen? Long story short, animation blows reality out of the water.
Perhaps that’s a takeaway of the film—not, as in most anthropomorphizing accounts, that animals can be just like us, but rather that we can be just like animals.
To sum up criticisms of this movie: The plot is terrible. The two demands of the title—to make the two fight and to launch a host of Justice League movies—prove far too much for this script to bear.
A new divide in advertising was on display at this year's Super Bowl.
Consider the orange.
The Harvard Crimson has undergone numerous changes, both online and in print, over the past two decades. These changes have shaped the newspaper's focus in both design and content.
Oe expresses fear of "drowning" in both the physical decline of the characters and the stylistic deterioration of Choko’s own writing across most of the novel in an adroit move that risks losing momentum but, due to its expert handling, still succeeds.