When I first saw this film, I was 100% in agreement with Nathan Lane; now, I’m mad at the guy. I watched:
MouseHunt. The inter-capped one word title that you never remembered existing. The film stars Nathan Lane and Lee Evans as two brothers who had recently lost their father (played by William Hickey). He left them with a string factory, no money, and a decrepit mansion. Continue reading
“Feel the rhythm, feel the rhyme, get on up, it’s bobsled time!”
Rocky on Ice, huh? SPOILERS!
This week’s film will feel familiar and make you wonder if cryptomnesia happens more than you think:
This is it! I saved the ultimate nostalgia film for last; the very first in a long time of high quality video game adaptations, the celebrated 1993 classic:
Catch all the thrills? What the actual fuck?
Holy crap. I knew that this would be a true test of nostalgia vs actual quality, but this..
What does that top caption even mean?!
In a bizarre twist of fate, my friend Brandon had a copy of this hard to find horror/comedy from 1999, the Devon Sawa vehicle:
It’s that time again; Halloween Season! And since I’m a few weeks behind (and I have more than four Halloween-themed movies to watch) I’ve decided to begin early.
When I decided that I would watch classic films from my childhood, I knew that a film from the A Nightmare on Elm Street series had to be included.
What I didn’t realize was how difficult it would be to choose. See, I love all of them, as Freddy Krueger is my favorite horror villain (yes, even over Jason), and each film has its own personality. One of my favorites was the sixth film in the series: Freddy’s Dead: The Final Nightmare, but I didn’t think it represented what I enjoyed about the series, even though the dreams are awesome, and the kills are unique (first comics, and now video games, yo!).
Then it hit me. What better way to fully represent not only the film’s history, but my love of fourth-wall breaking and the idea of creating film and the mythos involved, but to talk about the seventh film: