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This week we review "Mad Max: Fury Road" starring Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron and Nicholas Hoult directed and written by the original Mad Max director himself, George Miller. It's been 30 years since we last saw the post apocalyptic desert ravaged world of the title character "Mad" Max Rockatansky. From the trailers, the car chases seem more extravagent, the explosions seem bigger and the bizarro cast of mad inhabitants seem even more bizarre. Does the future really belong to the Mad? Tune in this Sunday to find out.
Philippe Petit thinks of his tightrope performances as art. Taking on a high-wire task himself, Robert Zemeckis, retelling Petit’s most famous walk, creates his own art, with a 3D mastery that is nothing but depth defying and beautifully sweat provoking.
Yes, this is the story of Petit’s notorious walk between the just built towers of New York City’s World Trade Center. Joseph Gordon-Levitt, balancing the Frenchman’s arrogance and lithe charm, plays the ambitious stuntman and much of the early part of the film focuses on how Petit learned his craft and then, collected the people and plans to help him, almost literally and certainly illegally, walk on air. All of this is handled with a light grace, along with a few comic moments. We know we’re all building up to ‘the walk’, a feat every viewer knows was actually accomplished. So how does Zemeckis grab us? It’s visual. And what visual.
A mass appeal movie that proclaims it’s going to ‘science the shit out of this’? Go figure: this genuinely thrilling sci-fi thriller about smart people is also sensational entertainment.
Ridley Scott’s savvy spin on the best selling novel begins as a team of astronauts high tail it off of Mars, escaping an impending dust storm. One of their own has been killed in the evacuation and the long ride home is sad and sober. What they don’t know is that the man they left behind, their friend, is actually very much alive.
Nancy Meyer's The Intern is really the appropriate title for this chapter of the great looking sweet story comedies this filmmaker has been deliveringfor years.
Mississippi Grind the gambling road movie, starring Ryan Reynoldsand Ben Mendelsohn. Both actors are terrific, but after a promising start, this road trip goes nowhere.
in Self Help
Hardly anyone can argue that racism still exists in America. Numerous black men including Trayvon Martin, Mike Brown, and Eric Garner have died at the hands of white police officers for one reason or another, while their white counterparts like Dylann Roof get a trip to Burger King and a bulletproof vest after murdering nine people at a bible study. A look at school disciplinary reports shows clear favoritism when it comes to consequences for whites vs. minorities for the same crimes. Now, the Black Lives Matter movement is considered to be one of hatred.
While some blacks are outraged by the actions of police officers, lack of governmental support, and bias media coverage, other African Americans are calling for attention to black on black crimes. They say, "we can't be mad at others for taking our lives for a joke when we do the same thing."
Join us for another classic episode of the Butterfly Evolution as we welcome special guest Tony Edghill. Mr. Edghill is a retired member of the United States military who offers a fresh perspective on race related issues.
Joanna Langfield's The Movie Movie Minute Promo. 15 seconds.
Promo for Joanna Langfield's Movie Minute Podcast.
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