• Decalogue I

    Decalogue I


    It's a freezing early winter morning in Warsaw where young Pavel and his father are playing with computers. The son wonders why people die and whether their spirit remains-questions that will be answered by his father's misdemeanor, while he on the other hand subordinates faith and fascination to technology and reason, seeking to quantify and automate the inexpressible.

    The film unfolds with all the force of a metaphysical story as it offers a shattering insight on the dichotomy between science…

  • MacGruber



    i will still find kristen wiig very attractive even if she wears an owen wilson wig and lusts over a throat ripper and a ghost fucker

  • Memoria



    memoria: a cure for insomnia

  • Sherlock: A Study in Pink

    Sherlock: A Study in Pink


    i love this gay sociopath and his not gay boyfriend! expect me solving how i depressingly turned 17 to 20 yrs old real quick as i go along each episode

  • Sharp Objects

    Sharp Objects


    episode 1 - 4/5
    episode 2 - 2.5/5
    episode 3 - 3/5
    episode 4 - 3/5
    episode 5 - 3/5
    episode 6 - 2.5/5
    episode 7 - 3.5/5
    episode 8 - 3/5

    Wind Gap is a superficial town that does nothing but to “put on appearances.” people are only concerned with what someone thinks about other people, that doing “abnormal” acts will ultimately lead you to be questioned by an individual like: “did anyone see you?” and not, “what happened…

  • Euphoria: F*ck Anyone Who’s Not a Sea Blob

    Euphoria: F*ck Anyone Who’s Not a Sea Blob


    a youthful poetry that contemplates on being young as a trial, that living through it while being flawed and in love makes the adventures and encounters a survival course. frequently going beyond the topics of being a teenager, F*ck Anyone Who’s Not a Sea Blob’s feverish and visually inventive spirit explores its psychological portrait of being a lover grappling with femininity and choices, haunted by decisions and life’s what ifs as the stream of memories and fantasies make for a densely layered and visceral hour of TV.

    so powerful the lorde spoke during the episode

  • Euphoria: Trouble Don't Last Always

    Euphoria: Trouble Don't Last Always


    extracting tender human exchange without lapsing into melodramatics, the high-stakes narrative that persistently crescendos within the series is replaced by unexpected minimalism, an almost whiplash-inducing change-a departure which serves as a welcome pause in the glistening chaos.

    the world finds itself at a halt, paralytically helpless over disease and impermanence. Rue’s abundance of emotion and stoicism has never been more authentic which is juxtaposed to Ali’s definite warmth. discussing everything from love to revolution, she gradually breaks, her quivering lip and runny nose steadily belying her willful façade then the episode ends, perfectly contrasting the delirious celebration of self-destruction that the end of s1 displayed

  • The House

    The House


    all of the humans look like karsten runquist

  • The Royal Treatment

    The Royal Treatment

    movie has the personality of a loaf of bread

  • Twin Peaks: The Return

    Twin Peaks: The Return


    just…terrifying. the stories of its original players were still running in the background, like a soap opera that’s been on the air for a quarter-century. But this time the melodramatic, small town origins are forgotten and what’s left is the pure exploration of evil and decay.

    The Return is an unforgiving world, where old people sell their blood to buy food, where grandmothers get robbed by their grandsons. Where the Log Lady whispers her last mysteries. Where Dr. Jacoby is…

  • Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me

    Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me


    200 favorites

    Green rings? Coded police notes in the form of a vividly decorated female mime? Creamed corn as a manifestation for pain and despair? What goes beyond the basic questions of the story doesn’t even matter. In Twin Peaks, plot is immaterial; moments are everything.

    The show opened with Laura Palmer already dead wrapped in plastic. In Fire Walk with Me, David Lynch unwraps her, showing the full grime and filth of her existence, the deepest reaches of her…

  • Twin Peaks

    Twin Peaks


    season 1

    despite the death of Laura Palmer, she is omnipresent-a sacrifice, a beloved one, a scapegoat for the town's desires and dread, and perhaps its redemption. the darkness closes in around this seemingly idyllic tale, further detaching itself from the rails of normality as no-one will remain untouched by evil.

    defying accustomed genre classification, the first season is an intricate, literary narrative that extracts ideas from varying sources and is always deviating in paths at once unforeseen and utterly…