The Green Knight – Movie Review

The Green Knight written and directed by David Lowery is a film that ultimately let me down. As someone who’s life has been influenced by Arthurian legends and their honorable and brave deeds I had high hopes for the A24 medieval fantasy. While a visionary work of art evoking the medieval realities of straddling bothContinue reading “The Green Knight – Movie Review”

The Wizard of Oz (1939) | Cinemallennials

In this episode, I talked with German film director, and host of Lars Henriks Podcast International, Lars Henriks about a film that truly needs no introduction, The Wizard of Oz (1939). While most Americans are introduced to the wonderful land of Oz very early on in their cinematic lives as it is one of the mostContinue reading “The Wizard of Oz (1939) | Cinemallennials”

Stardust – Movie Review

Stardust written and directed by Gabriel Range and co-written by Christopher Bell stars Johnny Flynn of Emma fame as a young David Bowie who like a meteor has crashed down hard back to Earth from his first big hit, Space Oddity. Bowie is not only struggling with the forging of his craft, persona, and theContinue reading “Stardust – Movie Review”

The Place of No Words – Movie Review

The Place of No Words, directed by Mark Webber presents a family on the brink of the father’s death (played by Webber) and seeks to explore the concept of death and how the father’s child Bodhi, (played by Webber’s actual son) perceives death through his own eyes. The Place of No Words blends the realityContinue reading “The Place of No Words – Movie Review”

Psycho (1960) | Cinemallennials

On today’s episode, I talked with Alex Wilson, the man who designed the brilliant logo you see on your screen. Alex picked 1960’s Psycho considered to be the origin and the inspiration for almost every modern horror film with director Alfred Hitchcock’s original themes, roles, and camera techniques that eventually became horror hallmarks for decadesContinue reading “Psycho (1960) | Cinemallennials”

Rebecca (1940) | Cinemallennials

Today’s episode is a very special one as not only do we have our first returning guest with Heather Reed coming back on the show, but the film we are looking at, Rebecca which was originally a novel by Daphne du Maurier has a new film adaptation brought to us  by Netflix starring Lily James,Continue reading “Rebecca (1940) | Cinemallennials”

A Trip To The Moon (1902) | Cinemallennials

On this week’s episode, I talked with Olivia Dalessandro, who picked 1902’s, A Trip to the Moon or Le Voyage dans la Lune written, directed and starring the one man studio himself, George Méliès. Inspired by the writings of the godfather of science fiction, Jules Verne, Méliès is the first to bring science-fiction and fantasyContinue reading “A Trip To The Moon (1902) | Cinemallennials”

The Passion of Joan of Arc (1928) | Cinemallennials

On today’s episode, I talked with Eric McDonough, otherwise known as Conservative Film Buff on Twitter, and Letterboxd. Eric picked 1928’s The Passion of Joan of Arc. Directed by Danish Francophile Carl Theodore Dreyer for the Société Générale des Films in France, Dreyer quite literally took his dialogue and scenery from the annals of historyContinue reading “The Passion of Joan of Arc (1928) | Cinemallennials”

The Man Who Laughs (1928) | Cinemallennials

On today’s episode, I talked with actor Derrin Stull, who picked The Man Who Laughs. You know when we were all kids and some of us including myself dressed up as what we were told were the classic Halloween costumes? Y’know like the Mummy, Frankenstein’s monster, Dracula? Well, our main character Gwynplaine should be heldContinue reading “The Man Who Laughs (1928) | Cinemallennials”

M (1931) | Cinemallennials

On today’s episode, I talked with my friend Heather Reed, who picked M or M: Eine Stadt zukt einen Morder, which was directed by Fritz Lang, and was written alongside his wife, Thea von Harbou who both worked together previously on his Dr. Mabuse series, the five hour long DIE NIBELUNGEN saga, and possibly theContinue reading “M (1931) | Cinemallennials”