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Dispatches From Sundance Film Festival 2020: Part 3

Indiewood/Hollywoodn’t film critic Jake Kring-Schreifels has been keeping a regular diary over the course of the 2020 Sundance Film Festival. In his third and final dispatch, Jake shares a range of musings along with seven film reviews. This article offers Jake’s take-away impressions of the festival in Park City, from streaming to shrieking. Jake begins his pondering with a report on The Last Thing He Wanted and Wendy, two Netflix made-for-streaming flicks. Then his experience is buoyed by Minari — an unexpected gem and evidence that festival surprises still exist. As he discusses Horse Girl and Lost Girls, Jake contemplates the importance of actors.. Finishing his week with Us Kids and The Night House, Jake is reminded that despite so many of these films’ online destinations, festivals still offer the thrill of a shared audience experience, sitting in the dark with strangers in a big theater.

Dispatches From Sundance Film Festival 2020: Part 2

Indiewood/Hollywoodn’t film critic Jake Kring-Schreifels is keeping a regular diary over the course of a week at the 2020 Sundance Film Festival, and this is his second dispatch. Jake’s giving our IndieNYC website a Sundance first-look, writing about the movies he’s seeing, his observations around Park City and the excitement surrounding another year of new independent cinema. Today’s report includes: Never Rarely Sometimes Always, Eliza Hittman’s new drama; Worth, a Michael Keaton-led legal procedural; Dream Horse, an uplifting racehorse saga; and Promising Young Woman, a feminist revenge thriller starring Carrie Mulligan. See which film Jake calls “the best thing I’ve seen at the festival.” (And look for some movie trailers at the end of this article.)

Dispatches From Sundance Film Festival 2020: Part 1

Indiewood/Hollywoodn’t film critic Jake Kring-Schreifels is keeping a regular diary over the course of a week at the 2020 Sundance Film Festival. He’s giving our IndieNYC website a Sundance first-look, writing about the movies he’s seeing, his observations around Park City and the excitement surrounding another year of new independent cinema. Check back to IndieNYC throughout the festival for his latest entries from Park City. Today’s report includes the new Taylor Swift documentary Miss Americana, Luxor from director Zeina Durr, La Llorona by Jayro Bustamente and Ironbark by Dominic Cooke.

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Waiting for Iranian Revenge: Top Ten Things To Quell Your Political Anxiety

Soleimani Stress Shopping Guide. Whatever political party you claim as your own, no one feels good about the recent escalation of tensions with Middle Eastern countries. Iran vows violent retaliation for the American drone strike that killed top Iranian military commander, Qassim Soleimani. The world is up in arms, literally, and as we wait to see what form retaliation will take, our anxiety rises. Recent surveys reveal the majority of Americans say the future of our nation and the current political climate is a significant source of stress. Symptoms can include emotional irritability, headaches, insomnia, stomach problems, depression, fatigue and high blood pressure. What to do? Here are some products that can help alleviate the pressure:

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Dispatches From Sundance Film Festival 2020: Part 3

Indiewood/Hollywoodn’t film critic Jake Kring-Schreifels has been keeping a regular diary over the course of the 2020 Sundance Film Festival. In his third and final dispatch, Jake shares a range of musings along with seven film reviews. This article offers Jake’s take-away impressions of the festival in Park City, from streaming to shrieking. Jake begins his pondering with a report on The Last Thing He Wanted and Wendy, two Netflix made-for-streaming flicks. Then his experience is buoyed by Minari — an unexpected gem and evidence that festival surprises still exist. As he discusses Horse Girl and Lost Girls, Jake contemplates the importance of actors.. Finishing his week with Us Kids and The Night House, Jake is reminded that despite so many of these films’ online destinations, festivals still offer the thrill of a shared audience experience, sitting in the dark with strangers in a big theater.

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Dispatches From Sundance Film Festival 2020: Part 3

Indiewood/Hollywoodn’t film critic Jake Kring-Schreifels has been keeping a regular diary over the course of the 2020 Sundance Film Festival. In his third and final dispatch, Jake shares a range of musings along with seven film reviews. This article offers Jake’s take-away impressions of the festival in Park City, from streaming to shrieking. Jake begins his pondering with a report on The Last Thing He Wanted and Wendy, two Netflix made-for-streaming flicks. Then his experience is buoyed by Minari — an unexpected gem and evidence that festival surprises still exist. As he discusses Horse Girl and Lost Girls, Jake contemplates the importance of actors.. Finishing his week with Us Kids and The Night House, Jake is reminded that despite so many of these films’ online destinations, festivals still offer the thrill of a shared audience experience, sitting in the dark with strangers in a big theater.

Support Documentary For Women By Women

For the past few years a silent sexual revolution has been taking place. More than half of American women use a vibrator. Research suggests that women may be even less suitable for monogamy than men. For years women have been sexually objectified in magazines, on TV and daily life. But what happens when the roles

10_Things_Youre_Screenplay_Gets_Wrong

10 Things You’re Doing Wrong In Your Screenplay

You have spent tens of hours (and probably hundreds of dollars on ridiculously expensive coffee) over your computer, typing like a maniac, trying to convince yourself this is the time you are going to have your breakthrough: this script will make it to a director’s hands and this time next year you will be walking

Dispatches From Sundance Film Festival 2020: Part 3

Indiewood/Hollywoodn’t film critic Jake Kring-Schreifels has been keeping a regular diary over the course of the 2020 Sundance Film Festival. In his third and final dispatch, Jake shares a range of musings along with seven film reviews. This article offers Jake’s take-away impressions of the festival in Park City, from streaming to shrieking. Jake begins his pondering with a report on The Last Thing He Wanted and Wendy, two Netflix made-for-streaming flicks. Then his experience is buoyed by Minari — an unexpected gem and evidence that festival surprises still exist. As he discusses Horse Girl and Lost Girls, Jake contemplates the importance of actors.. Finishing his week with Us Kids and The Night House, Jake is reminded that despite so many of these films’ online destinations, festivals still offer the thrill of a shared audience experience, sitting in the dark with strangers in a big theater.

Tarantino’s Hateful Eight, Extended Version, is Now a Netflix Miniseries

Netflix surprised Quentin Tarantino fans when it announced in March that an extended version of the director’s 2015 wild-west-thriller-mystery-horror flick, The Hateful Eight would be available for streaming. The movie is now available on Netflix as planned, although with an even bigger surprise: The movie has been uploaded as a miniseries with four episodes, each running approximately 50 minutes. The film’s theatrical edition continues to stream on Netflix as a feature film, as well

HP Power Up Festival: Visual Effects in ‘Guardians of the Galaxy’

Everything about Manhattan’s Milk Studios, from its clean, curving white walls and pillars, to its expansive plate-glass windows that leave the space bathed in light, breathes sleekness and smooth, cutting-edge professionalism. So Kyle McCulloch, standing on a polished wooden stage flanked on either side by two enormous flat-screen TVs, found himself in the perfect place

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