anubhav2804

Nothing is permanent in life but I want you to be my favourite temporary :')

Favorite films

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  • Lamb

    ★★½

  • Belfast

    ★★★★

  • Funny Games

    ★★★

  • Alien

    ★★★★½

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  • Lamb

    Lamb

    ★★½

    A childless couple, María and Ingvar discover a mysterious newborn on their farm in Iceland. The unexpected prospect of family life brings them much joy, before ultimately destroying them.

    There no other obvious way to start this review than by saying: Lamb is an odd one. Beautiful; sure. Evocative; yes. However, it only tantalises at the mythology or events which underpin the narrative, and as such the world it offers is a partial one. How forgiving you are of this…

  • Belfast

    Belfast

    ★★★★

    A semi-autobiographical film which chronicles the life of a working class family and their young son's childhood during the tumult of the late 1960s in the Northern Ireland capital.

    Belfast is a slice of life kind of film. It certainly is more focused on the feelings it evokes, the specificity it details, and the deep sense of loss and love through everything. It’s a deeply personal film for Branagh, but it holds a universal connection for anyone who has ever…

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  • The Last Duel

    The Last Duel

    ★★★★

    This review may contain spoilers. I can handle the truth.

    King Charles VI declares that Knight Jean de Carrouges settle his dispute with his squire by challenging him to a duel.

    For as long as humanity has been around, our society has been a patriarchal one, with men more often than not in positions of power. At numerous points throughout history, and even in modern times, such men try to exhibit control over the lives of women and dictate the choices that they should be allowed to make with their…

  • Spencer

    Spencer

    ★★★★½

    During her Christmas holidays with the royal family at the Sandringham estate in Norfolk, England, Diana Spencer, struggling with mental health problems, decides to end her decade-long marriage to Prince Charles.

    Very different to the usual biographical narratives and a far cry from the formal tone of Netflix’s glossy series The Crown, this is a daring arthouse exercise in loneliness as Larraín isolates his suffering protagonist from the friends and foes around her. Imprisoned in the lavish high-ceilinged surroundings, we…