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Film Review | Unicorn Store (2019)

Brie Larson has such wonderful youth energy and her chemistry with Samuel L. Jackson really squeeze about all they can out of this script. Her character’s parents are also some decent boomer parents. I think the one thing this film does pretty well is capture some of that restless adult energy that Millennials are having trouble quantifying.

We still feel stuck in our youth, but having to take ownership of the boring way the world has been shaped. This really gets at that, and adds in some representation for those that can’t focus and feel an even higher pressure to fit into traditional jobs, etc. Colorful and imaginative, Brie Larson directs with such whimsy, but definitely shows rough edges on her first time out.

64 of 365.

2.5 out of 5.

Title: Phuean Hian..Rongrian Lon (ThirTEEN Terrors)

Director: ?

Year: 2014 - 2015

Length: 1 season, 13 episodes, ~40 min/episode

Rating: TV-MA

Genres: Horror

Yay, Nay, or Meh: Yay

I know I do a lot of horror, and I’m trying to be better, but do you have any idea how right up my alley this is? Episodic horror short stories, but they come from Asia? I’m all over that shit. And though these are theoretically made with teens in mind, some of them are properly scary. Like, the first one has shades of the Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark short story that still freaks me the hell out to this day (for whatever reason), so that’s…cool. And in general, there’s a lot of good spookiness happening in most of the stories, and a nice variety of supernatural and just generally weird stuff going on. There’s a weird kind of tonal shift at the end, sometimes; a lot of them end in ambiguous endings, which I tend to associate more with Asian horror already, but there are a few of them that end happily or at almost borderline silly occasionally. They’re not badly done, and all the stories are wrapped up satisfactorily either way, I just personally would rather have them all be either happy or bleak. It does keep you on the edge of your seat though, as it’s never clear which one you’re going to get.

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Amazon has hired THOUSANDS of people to listen to you 24/7.The real question is, Do “we” really care about our privacy anymore just because we can’t see “who’s” watching and listening?

Shazam! (2019)

Before I saw Shazam! for the first time, I ran into some major spoilers not in some article, or in a conversation… but in a toy aisle. It hobbled my experience. Seeing it again allowed me to appreciate what it did well much more. Part Superhero movie, part spoof, part body switch comedy, Shazam! is a blast for kids and for adults. 

Having run away from his previous foster homes to search for his mother, 14-year-old Billy Batson (Asher Angel) is placed in a group home he doesn’t expect to stay in for long. That’s until he is transported to the Rock of Eternity by the ancient Wizard Shazam (Djimon Hounsou). Given the ability to transform into a super-powered adult (played by Zachary Levi) but with no idea what to do with his abilities, Billy turns to his new foster brother, Freddy (Jack Dylan Grazer) for help.

More than any other superhero film in recent memory, Shazam! is all about wish fulfilment. What could be better than having all of the freedoms of an adult except being one with superpowers? When Billy and Freddy explore what new abilities the wizard has granted him, what he should be called, what benefits he can reap from his new stature, the film is at its best. It’s hilarious as these two cut classes to shoot YouTube videos, get revenge on bullies, and put their heads together to try and do what they think superheroes do… without much success. They’re being more than a little selfish but you’re having such a good time and they’re so enthusiastic about it you don’t care. Some superheroes’ origins stem from personal tragedies or have powers which come at great cost but Billy’s biggest dilemma is how to go in the bathroom in his new costume, a gag which comes back a couple of times and keeps getting funnier. Zachary Levi is excellent in the role, perfectly playing his part. His chemistry with Jack Dylan Grazer and Grazer’s with Asher Angel makes you forget you’re watching two completely different people.

Shazam! Is funny throughout and its comedic but completely earnest tone gives it an identity. With that said, the villain is its weak point. I like Mark Strong as the villainous, bitter and magic-obsessed Dr. Sivanna. I like the design of the monsters he aligns himself with and his battles with Billy as the film both embraces and at points lampoon superhero tropes. I just wish a little more was done to flesh out his character. He comes off as a little generic, which is too bad because they spend more than enough time developing his origin.

Compared to the other superhero flicks, Shazam! is a much more low-key, cheery entry. It’s all about having a good time, the message of family is strong and there are plenty of laughs to be hard. It’s comforting and breezy. “Fun” is the best way to describe it. (3D Theatrical version on the big screen, April 11, 2019)

Amy and Roger’s Epic Detour by Morgan Matson
Rating: 4/5

“The best discoveries always happened to the people who weren’t looking for them.”

Amy Curry can’t drive anymore but her mother needs her to get the family car across the country to their new home in Connecticut. With her twin brother, Charlie, stuck in North Carolina, she’s the only one who can do it so her mother enlists the help of Roger Sullivan, a college student on his way to Philadelphia. Together they make their way across the United States by way of the most incredible detour either of them has ever taken.

Road trip stories are probably one of my favourite kinds of YA books. It’s always so fun getting to read about teenagers trekking across America and getting into mischief. I especially loved all the playlists Roger put together and the travel journal that Amy kept with random facts about the states they drove through. I doubt I’ll ever get to see the middle of America but getting to read about it has been pretty awesome.

But this book’s real heart lies in the personal growth Amy and Roger undergo throughout the course of the story. Amy is so isolated at the beginning of the novel - grieving her father’s death and feeling betrayed by her mother and brother’s absences - but as she begins to open herself up again, we get to meet this fascinating girl. Seeing Roger come to terms with his recent breakup and his feelings about his ex-girlfriend was wonderful too. It was really cool to read a story about a guy being okay with breaking up with someone - not getting all jealous and angry about it.

I would’ve liked a bit more closure on the relationship between Amy and her family but I know the point of the story wasn’t closure. It’s more about accepting that things in life are open-ended and that sticking to a plan isn’t always the best way to reach a goal.

A gorgeous contemporary that will take you on a wonderful journey of the heart as well as the mind.