A boy must choose between his family and his dreams when he’s lost in the Afterlife on the Day of the Dead.
A Linklater film that’s not about slackers who need to grow up but about grown-up adults dealing with loss and regrets.
Murder on the Orient Express is the story of the World’s Greatest Detective, Hercule Poirot, who while on an impromptu train ride back to London meets an American, Mr. Ratchett, who is then killed overnight.
A methodical, tautly written revenge story turned crime drama that hurts because of its unflinching truth.
Imagine falling for 121 minutes into a nightmare so absurdly psychotic, you’re left shaken by it’s brilliance.
Save yourself the headache, watch the trailer three times and do vodka shots each time you see coffee beans or a snowman.
‘Tragedy Girls’ is and isn’t what it seems to be—don’t get it twisted, it is a very good horror comedy—but like any charming psychopath the movie grabs you with its duality and its duplicity.