Crimson staff writer
Branch A. Freeman
If the last 15 minutes of “The Irishman” (2019) left you hankering for another geriatric gangster flick, writer-director Josh Trank’s vision of a demented and guilt-ridden Al Capone may be just the ticket.
Comic book movies will always be limited by the ridiculousness of their premises, but “Spider-Man 2” set a high water mark that Marvel has yet to surpass.
Many on the left have looked to TV pundits — like Jon Stewart, Rachel Maddow, and Bill Maher — for clarity by way of political and cultural commentary. Others, however, have looked to Squidward Tentacles.
Violinist Anna Luisa Volkwein and tubist Ole Heiland spoke about their experiences studying with two world-class orchestras and performing in the United States as German musicians.
Alas, fans will be left disappointed — if not infuriated — by “Dark Fate,” which casually undermines everything that made the first two films great.
Although normal hours had long since passed, the evening of Oct. 17 saw the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum busy and alive with song.
It is difficult to become invested in the characters’ fates because the film assures us that nothing they do matters anyway.
Despite excellent performances and technical polish, “Lucy In The Sky” never quite overcomes the confused and uneven portrayal of its protagonist.