It’s finally time! Today’s the day!
More than a dozen weeks after closing due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Cinemark theaters are going to start opening back up in the DFW Metroplex. COVID-19 is still around, of course, it’s actually worse than ever in DFW specifically, but who cares, right?
Posted in Uncategorized, White Noise
Tagged #amc, #cinemark, #Disney, #hulu, #Netflix, #rotten tomatoes, Cinemark Comeback Classics, coronavirus, Regal Cinemas, Studio Movie Grill
Images courtesy Universal Pictures.
$20/10 Well I guess I should write something.
With the entire world under quarantine and theaters shuttered, most movies have been pulled from the release schedule. But one, Trolls World Tour, which I had particularly been looking forward to, stayed in line with its April release date, shifting to a streaming debut instead. It’s out now, and you too can stream it into your quarantined home.
For $20. You can do this for $20.
Images courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures.
As the COVID-19 pandemic quietly spreads through the U.S. and the country very loudly grinds to a halt, movie theaters are one of many businesses that are shutting their doors. Amid news of delayed releases and entire theater chains closing, last weekend was the worst at the box office in 25 years, and no. 1 finisher Onward in particular suffered a second-weekend drop of more than 70%, which is almost unprecedented.
Americans didn’t go to the movies last week, and they won’t be returning for some time. But there is one movie that remains a communal experience right now, something people are watching in droves, is a nine-year-old horror movie directly related to the present crisis – Steven Soderbergh’s Contagion.
Posted in A less chaotic state, White Noise
Tagged #donald trump, #jude law, #laurence fishburne, #Magic Mike, #marion cotillard, #steven soderbergh, Alex Jones, CDC, Contagion, coronavirus, COVID-19, Gwenyth Paltrow, Matt Damon, Scott Z. Burns, The Laundromat, The Report, Unsane, WHO
Images courtesy Focus Features.
6/10 Luxurious period comedy Emma is absolutely raucous at points, but as it wears on, it just doesn’t spend enough time being funny.
Hartfield, England, early 1800s- Emma Woodhouse (Anya Taylor-Joy), handsome, clever and rich, has lived nearly 21 years in the world with very little to distress or vex her. After two people she introduced get married, Woodhouse decides that she is a matchmaker, much to the chagrin of longtime companion George Knightley (Johnny Flynn). Woodhouse takes on Harriet Smith (Mia Goth), a new friend of uncertain breeding, as her plaything, attempting to set her up with various local gentlemen to generally chaotic results.