3 items from 2017
It's that time again. Netflix has a whole slew of nostalgic classics to keep you occupied in August, but they're also getting rid of some precious gems. Superbad? Super gone. The Lizzie McGuire Movie? Arrivederci! See what other movies and shows got the ax this month. August 1 10 Things I Hate About You Justice League Unlimited, seasons one to two Justice League, season one to two Babe Babe Winkelman's Outdoor Secrets: 2014: Quarter 4 Babe: Pig in the City Beneath the Helmet Black Widow Dirty Mary, Crazy Larry Electric Slide Elizabethtown From the Terrace From Time to Time Goodbye World Horsemen Hunter X Hunter, season one to five Josef Fritzl: Story of a Monster Malibu's Most Wanted Prefontaine Russell Brand: End the Drugs War Russell Brand: From Addiction to Recovery Teacher's Pet The Delivery Man, season one The Diabolical The Heavy Water War, season one The Hunt, season one The Little Engine That Could »
- Kelsie Gibson
A movie starring two famous actors who happen to be married in real-life: On paper, it sounds like it should be a sure-fire win. In reality? It’s not that simple.
It’s no wonder that famous couples might be hesitant to collaborate in a movie, even if it was guaranteed to smash the box office: Working with your spouse is hard, and it wouldn’t make it any easier to know that throngs of people would be examining the final product, looking for all possible glimpses into your personal life.
Occasionally, some famous couples have considered that possibility and decided, »
- Drew Mackie
Taking place two months after a terrorist attack in Berlin and at the dawn of a new political era for the U.S, this year’s Berlin Film Festival could turn out to be one of the most politically charged in years. The failure of capitalism is one prominent motif. Berlinale director Dieter Kosslick discusses social and political themes, the challenges of ensuring maximum security and the sale of Berlin’s Potsdamer Platz, home to the Berlinale. He also offers his thoughts on President Trump and Meryl Streep.
How would you describe the main themes running through this year’s films? The subject of immigration and refugees seem to be integral to Etienne Comar’s opening film “Django” and Aki Kaurismaki’s “The Other Side of Hope.”
It’s very interesting — many filmmakers are focusing on history and are trying to explain why things are the way they are today from a historical perspective. »
- Ed Meza
3 items from 2017
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