Tom and Melony, a married couple living in Los Angeles, set out from their home in Santa Monica to meet friends for dinner in Hollywood. It's a Friday night - naturally, they hit traffic. By the time they get there, their marriage is over.
Tom and Melony, a married Australian couple living in Los Angeles, set out from their home in Santa Monica to meet friends for dinner in Hollywood. It's a Friday night - naturally, they hit traffic. By the time they get there, their marriage is over Written by
The only reason I am not giving Passengers a 10, is because there is room for myself to grow with it. I saw Passengers a few weeks ago for the first time ever, and I am still thinking about it. This is truly a treasure chest of a film. I began my series of renewed appreciations this morning. Passengers never ends ringing on the heart and mind. That is what a superior film does to you. What a dazzling piece of work Passengers is! I am still reflecting on the many magnitudes and layers that continue to come forth. It continues to impress me from every point and then in-between. Just when I think I have gained and understood all from the film that I will get out of it, something else rises to the surface for me to ponder and appreciate. Every thing from the very packed, believably delivered dialog to the visual brilliance is intertwined and carefully held together. It is just a fantastically created work from all aspects. No stone is left unturned in this masterfully created film, unless the viewer chooses not to turn it over. That is how I feel. And to think that it was done within the conditions it was born and grown! It amazes me how brilliant it turned out knowing that. To me, in this case, it brings definite and new meaning to the phrase "less is more". It really is more, and more. Now, more films by Michael Bond, please?
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