Girls and women love movies just as much as boys and men do. But it’s a love that gets thrown back in our faces by 95 percent of films.
Update! The just-wrapped London Film Festival has inspired me to expand my list.
LFF is a veritable orgy of cinema, and I love it. It’s exhausting, but I love it.
I’m mystified that some people are upset by how Snowpiercer ends. Because anything else than what we get would be a tragedy on every level.
Two well-off white men on class warfare, what’s good for women in Hollywood, and — most importantly — some movies they haven’t even seen yet.
Um, why are you asking me? I’m not a cosplayer. You should be asking cosplayers. But since you insist, I’ll make a few guesses…
It’s pretty goddamn clear that the “magic bullet” is this: Hire more women.
We need to talk about Llewyn Davis. Cuz there’s a thing that no one else has been talking about when trying to interpret this film…
Star Wars is stuck “a long time ago”: in a 1950s mindset that was already outmoded when the first film was released in 1977.
These films act like what it means to be a woman is purely about sex and bodies, purely about interacting with men in no other way than a sexual one.
It requires an extra suspension of disbelief beyond what men have to engage in…