Favorite films

  • The Devils
  • The Cook, the Thief, His Wife & Her Lover
  • Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill!
  • 3 Women

Recent activity

  • Hiroshima Mon Amour


  • Cries and Whispers


  • The Serpent's Egg


  • Passion


Recent reviews

  • The Tragedy of Macbeth

    The Tragedy of Macbeth


    Considering that this would be at least the 34th film adaptation of Shakespeare’s Macbeth (at least listed on the Letterboxd site), one might think the act of making yet another one would be the Illuminati initiation ritual that Joel Coen needed to get his last esoteric merit badge. I can’t think of any other explanation as to why he felt it necessary to beat this royal Scotch horse of a story to dusty death once again. Not that he hasn’t…

  • House of Gucci

    House of Gucci

    It’s a rare occasion that I make it out to the cinemaaa which makes it even more regrettable when I would walk out on a movie for the first time in a little under three years. It’s no less surprising and unfortunate considering the star power that Ridley Scott of all directors managed to assemble for such a lethargic and unstylish deep dive into a real world story of a conniving fashion empire rife with avarice, greed, and even murder.…

Popular reviews

  • Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald

    Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald

    Beloved character Nude Scaramanga has returned for another entry in J.K. Rowling’s distended cinematic universe as Doctor Who-ry Potter in Blandtastic Queefs: Donaldtrump Grumblekin’s Series of Plantagenet Misdeeds. In this dreck-citing shit-eration of the lucrative franchise, Johnny Depp does his best impression of David Bowie humanizing Hitler while Eddie Redmayne, crippled by social anxiety disorder, bumbles about, mumbling, stumbling upon fantastical CG creatures while people either murder babies or reminisce about babies dying. There is a lot of child death…

  • Annihilation



    In the ever increasingly difficult task of keeping science fiction fresh there are bound to be a few casualties. I did not expect director Alex Garland would disappoint with his follow up to 2014's Ex Machina, but Annihilation is the very definition of a sophomore slump. Much like another audacious but vacuous sci-fi outing, Inception, the film boasts dazzling visuals in service to a thin plot that's lacking any semblance of an emotional core. A cool concept is squandered in…