Sometimes due to nostalgia, sometimes as a result of belated cult following, sometimes just as guilty pleasures, these filmmaking messes earned their rightful place in our easy-going, pizza-devouring movie nights.
In opposition to the trend of rapid editing that infested action cinema the last couple of decades, long take action scenes offer a far more creative way of putting the audience in the middle of the conflict, with often astonishing results.
In a genre stuffed with easy frights and jump scares, The Blair Witch Project offered a new breed of horror, focusing on what’s implied, generating fear by the unseen.
International cinema is ever-changing and ever-evolving. It is heavily influenced by American filmmaking also constantly influences Hollywood, which is occasionally awed by its accomplishments.
In a medium heavily depended upon the illusion of perception and the misleading of audiences, these fantasy worlds have regularly been illustrated as brilliant metaphors for our own perceivable world.
There is a great deal of pluralism in adult animated films, both thematically and technically. Animation directors from all around the world have been continuously advancing the medium, experimenting with various cinematic genres, such as science fiction and fantasy, dark comedy, social drama, political documentary, and even graphic horror.
Music can really transform a cinematic sequence into a compelling experience. When used correctly, it can intertwine so tightly with a film that it makes it impossible to listen to it out of context, without replaying the scene in your mind.
Showrunners Matt and Ross Duffer created a captivating story, equally rooted in sci-fi and horror, with solid, fun, and downright lovable characters you care deeply about, reminding us why all those 1980s flicks are so beloved today.