Reviews: Hobbit, Wolf of Wall Street, Catching Fire and More


Long time no see! Reviews have been irregular lately but I wanted to start 2014 with an easy round up to get back on track. I’ve seen a lot of movies over the past few months and I wanted to write down a few quick thoughts on each one. Moving forward the review schedule will be a lot more lax than it used to be but I’m aiming to get back to writing more than I have these last four months. Somewhere along the way I felt like these reviews became very mechanical and emotionless which got away from what I really loved. I want to dial it back and focus less on formality and more on writing about films I enjoy. Anyway, here we go. First up, Ender’s Game.

Ender’s Game

endersgameposterfirstofmany_LargeWide

Ender’s Game was a major disappoint for me. The two weeks leading up to the film’s release I read the novel and was instantly hooked. I fell in love with the characters and was immersed in the constant struggles Ender faced. The movie does away with a lot of this struggle and instead focuses more on flashy action scenes. The battle room, which served as a major chunk of the novel, is skimmed over rather quickly along with all the relationships Ender cultivated with his time there. I never got the sense of Ender becoming the respected leader he was in the books. Also the dynamic between Bonzo and Ender is completely ruined due to a rather unfortunate casting choice that causes far more unintentional humor than it should. Simply put, the film hits the high points that were in the book but without the proper time to breathe it felt like a waste of time amounting to nothing more than popcorn fluff. I wish I could remember the Reddit user to give them proper credit but they summed it up perfectly. The Ender’s Game movie is as good an adaptation as watching someone’s vacation slideshow is a good vacation.

Thor: The Dark World

thor-banner

Thor: The Dark World was satisfyingly entertaining, far more so than Iron Man 3. It was nice to get a deeper look at Asgard and how that side of the universe lives. The movie started off a little slow for me but it definitely picked up once Thor and Loki partnered up. My only concern is the film’s understandable love affair with Loki. Despite their dynamic stealing the show and being the source of the film’s fun, I felt like the film dropped all other aspects of the story to showcase them. I like Loki enough that I don’t want his character to outstay his welcome. For what it is though, Thor: The Dark World is a solid action film. I was a little surprised how much the early parts of the film reminded me of the Star Wars Prequels, in a good way of course.

The Hunger Games: Catching Fire

hunger-games-catching-fire-banner-726x248

I was caught off guard with how much I enjoyed The Hunger Games when it first released in 2012. It was a decent film and covered enough of the books for me to be happy with it. Although my interest in the film didn’t make it through all the books, specifically the third entry, my interest was still piqued for the films. Catching Fire is an incredible follow up to The Hunger Games and delivers on intense action guided by strong performances. I was impressed with Catching Fire’s ability to incite so much anxiety within me, particularly in a scene involving a swarm of Jabber Jays that did a wonderful job of conveying great panic.

One of my complaints with the first film is the way it got away with a lot of the violence by quick cutting before a character died. It was somewhat of an understandable distraction but it was still off-putting nonetheless. Catching Fire’s strength this time around is the fact that the dangers Katniss faces is more elemental based than combat based allowing for the film to be more lenient with its violence and action. It was a much more immersive experience for me this time around it made the film a lot more enjoyable. Doubt it’ll convert any new fans but it’s definitely worth the time for those who already bought in the first go around.

Frozen

Frozen wide

Frozen was far more enjoyable than I expected and I happily ate crow for all my previous doubts. It’s a great throwback to traditional Disney musicals and features an impressive track of catchy songs, some of which I may or may not have had on repeat in my car for days after. The story plays wonderfully on old Disney princess tropes and provides a nice message for young audiences. It’s a simple story but the execution is charming enough to be entertaining for all ages. The animation itself is wonderfully done and features incredibly beautiful scenery. I wasn’t completely sold on the character models themselves, which at times felt too clean like they were something straight out of a direct to DVD Barbie movie. However this could have been a creative choice, as the character models feel more natural as the movie progresses further into its adventures outside the fairy tale setting. If you’re a fan of animation, especially old Disney films, than this film is a must see film.

The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug

the_hobbit_desolation_of_smaug_banner_poster_by_umbridge1986-d5hgtlv

I’ve been conflicted on my feelings for The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug for quite a while. The same old song and dance is that the decision to split this simple story into three films would be too much of a good thing. The Jackson Lord of the Rings fan boy in me was thrilled for a new trilogy but it’s never been more evident than with Desolation of Smaug that this may not have been the right choice after all. Don’t get me wrong, I enjoyed my time with Desolation of Smaug but it’s far from a film I would recommend to anyone. It feels like a series of inside jokes or stories that fans will enjoy but for everyone else it feels like it spends a lot of time accomplishing nothing.

The biggest crime the film commits is the gradual shift in focus from Bilbo to the dwarves almost completely. It’s somewhat understandable given that the Dwarves’ quest translates more to exciting cinema than Bilbo’s story but it’s only frustrating when the film decides to spend it’s screen time on superfluous subplots instead. The Legolas, Kili, and Tauriel love triangle is completely unnecessary, especially given the fact that we’re rushed through great moments from the book like Beorn’s House, Mirkwood, and the Wood Elves prison. It’s just a shame that for a movie called The Hobbit, the time we spend with the hobbit has slowly diminished. Overall it’s a narrative mess that feels like it’s obviously been spread way to thin.  Despite these troubling decisions, the film more than makes up for it with the outstanding River Barrel scene and it’s wonderful depiction of Smaug.

Smaug in particular is truly a great spectacle and is the series greatest animated character since Gollum. The dragon is emanating with power and ferocity that commands your attention every second he’s on screen. The dialogue between Bilbo and Smaug is wonderfully playful and conveys such a great sense of power Smaug holds over Bilbo. The film (surprise surprise) takes liberties with the Lonely Mountain scenes but by that point I was more than willing to forgive it and enjoy the ride. As enjoyable as these films are, in the end I can’t help but wish for a tighter film that focuses more on adapting The Hobbit than being inspired by it.

The Wolf of Wall Street

screen-shot-2013-06-14-at-4-06-07-pm

The Wolf of Wall Street is vile, unapologetic, and downright immoral, but I loved every second of it. It’s definitely not a film for the faint of heart but if you’re willing to join the ride it’s an incredibly bizarre trip. Sex, drugs and alcohol dominates the life of Jordan Belfort and watching the slow descent into depravity and madness is a train wreck that you can’t look away from. The film’s humor is definitely dark and often reaches such ridiculous levels that you can’t help but burst out laughing. American greed through the eyes of Scorsese is extremely uncomfortable and brutally savage. Leonardo DiCaprio gives an absolutely remarkable performance that blurs the line of insanity and absurdity, undeniably making Jordan Belfort DiCaprio’s craziest character yet. Jonah Hill also delivers a wonderful performance that shows the actors incredible range of talent. Hill and DiCaprio share a wonderful on screen dynamic that is the heart of the film’s humor.

The thing I loved the most about this film is the way it’s able to bring the audience crashing down to reality no matter how bizarre the rampant drug fueled escapades ran out of control. There’s such a stark contrast between the seemingly invincible wolves of Wall Street and the real world people that they’re affecting as well as the real danger that they’re putting themselves through. It’s these brief reminders throughout the film that provides a quick realistic glimpse of the self-centered protagonist that the film seemingly shines a glamorous light on. It’s a subtle touch but it’s the point of the film that there is no moral compass here. We’re supposed to be upset and bothered by the film.

I’ll concede the movie isn’t for everyone though. Much like Jordan Belfort, the movie doesn’t know when to quit. I felt like the film could be trimmed down to make a tighter movie, and the excessive narration can feel a little spoon-fed at times. The Wolf of Wall Street may end up being my guilty pleasure, but it’s a film that more than deserves your time at least once. Oh, and trust me when I say this film earns it’s hard R rating.

Interested in writing reviews or news posts for Thinking Cinematic? Contact me at ThinkCinematicReviews@gmail.com! You can also send your guest reviews there too!

Connect with me at:
Twitter: @TreyRSolis
Twitter: @Think_Cinematic
Email: ThinkCinematicReviews@Gmail.com

Advertisements

Wreck-It Ralph


Summary:

Wreck-It Ralph is a colorful and lively movie with a solid cast of characters. The voice talent from John C. Reily and Sarah K. Silverman help create characters with irresistible charm and interesting personalities. The movie does a wonderful job of keeping the spirit and history of gaming alive and it’s easy to see the passion behind the film. The plenty of video game Easter eggs are exciting to point out and never become overbearing. The animation is gorgeous and the movie goes out of its way to make sure that each of the four video game worlds created operate and stay true to its theme. Predictable plot progression give the film a too familiar feel, but its clever script and emotional journey helps Wreck-it Ralph to not only be the best video game movie ever made, but an incredible standalone film.

If you’re reading this then it means I had to take a dip into my emergency review reserve but that’s okay because I’ve wanted to do this review for quite a while. Wreck-It Ralph originally came out back in November last year but I never got the chance to sit down and write a proper review.  Video Games have been a consistent presence in my life from a very young age, so the draw to Wreck-It Ralph was instantaneous. Wreck-It Ralph not only captures the spirit and history of gaming but it crafts a loving and interesting world of its own.

Wreck-It-Ralph-poster-street-fighter-sonic

Wreck-It Ralph tells the story of a video game antagonist, Ralph, who is fed up with being the bad guy in Fix-It Felix Jr. The other members in his game constantly mistreat him and have forced him to live in a near by dump while they live together happily in their nice apartment. When the other members of the group throw a 30th anniversary party without inviting Ralph, he vows to prove to his worth to the game and change the outlook of his peers.

There’s a great amount of detail put into the world of Wreck-It Ralph and it’s hard not to wipe the smile from your face even when things get a little corny. The movie does a wonderful job of inserting a lot of video game references without ever becoming overbearing. The lengths at which they go to keep the spirit of gaming ever present is amazing and truly pays off with the numerous of Easter eggs scattered throughout the movie. Despite the massive amount of video game properties that they were able to represent, Wreck-It Ralph creates five of its own unique and lively worlds to set the movie in.

WRECK-IT RALPH

Fix-It Felix Jr., Sugar Rush, Hero’s Duty, and Game Central Station comprise most of the settings in the movie, all of which have rules and styles of their own. The style and feel of Fix-It Felix Jr. is a wonderful homage to the 1981 classic Donkey Kong. Much like it’s 8-bit inspiration, the characters within the world all move on limited plane and if you pay close enough attention you can catch the fact that a lot of the world is comprised of sharp square edges. Cake splatters, brick dust, and mud smears are represented by square pixels and it helps round off the 8-bit feel. Sugar Rush is a sickeningly sweet homage to racing series akin to Mario Kart and a lot of the animations are a nice throwback to early cartoons. The over exaggerated gestures and motions are comical and fluid. Hero’s Duty is a darker more ‘realistic’ representation of the world and its inspiration draws from modern day first person shooters. The gritty nature and fabricated epic-ness of Hero’s Duty offers plenty of avenues for gentle and humorous jabs at modern day gaming.Finally Game Central Station is the busiest of the worlds and helps bridge the gap between the video game worlds. THe population is massive and it’s not hard to point out the various different characters from both games and previous Disney works.

Wreck-It Ralph

The strongest aspect of Wreck-It Ralph is hands down the wonderful cast of characters and the impressive voice work behind them. Ralph’s identity journey is a fulfilling story that takes us on an emotional adventure. John C. Reily brings a gentle giant cadence to Ralph and easily sells his role as the reluctant antagonist turned protagonist.  Ralph’s counterpart, Vanellope von Schweetz, just might be one of the cutest characters ever created. Sarah K. Silverman, most notable for her against the grain humor, brings an adorably cute voice and charming personality to Vanellope that creates an irresistible charm. Her rambunctious spirit and confidence in who she is really helps to bring out the good in Ralph. The comrade between Ralph and Vanellope is an extremely strong connection that provides plenty of laughs and tear jerking moments throughout the film. Rounding off the cast is Jack McBrayer who voices the amicable Felix, Jane Lynch as the rough soldier Calhoun, and Alan Tudyk as the lively King Candy. The solid voice work and loveable characters help fill out and create the wonderful world of Wreck-It Ralph that is accessible to both gamers and non-gamers alike.

Wreck-It Ralph isn’t a perfect movie. The story follows a very predictable progression and characters develop in a deus ex machina fashion. There are a few moments in the film that border the line between blatant product placement and clever jokes but luckily these are mild. The thing that takes me the most out of the film is the inclusion of Scrillex djing a party. Music tastes aside, the quick shot of Scrillex on a turntable takes me out of the film and question why the heck a live person is within the game world. It’s very reminiscent of the scene in Tron Legacy where the film cuts and focuses on a shot of Daft Punk. It’s a nice shout out but ultimately breaks the illusion.

wreck_it_ralph_gold_medal_a_l

Drawbacks aside, the film still manages to create a wonderful experience. The colorful worlds are gorgeous to look at and the animation is top notch. The fact that each world gets its own stylistic rules is an admirable effort and it really adds to the over all quality of the film. There’s a lot of life and dedication in this movie that it’s easy to get lost in its colorful world. The movie’s script is tightly written and features a clever sense of wordplay and dialogue. Video games haven’t been the easiest source material for Hollywood to adapt and as a big fan of gaming it’s always been slightly disappointing that these games have never gotten the big screen treatment. Although it’s not a straight adaptation of a video game, Wreck-It Ralph is easily one of the best video games ever made.

Wreck-It Ralph is a colorful and lively movie with a solid cast of characters. The voice talent from John C. Reily and Sarah K. Silverman help create characters with irresistible charm and interesting personalities. The movie does a wonderful job of keeping the spirit and history of gaming alive and it’s easy to see the passion behind the film. The plenty of video game Easter eggs are exciting to point out and never become overbearing. The animation is gorgeous and the movie goes out of its way to make sure that each of the four video game worlds created operate and stay true to its theme. Predictable plot progression give the film a too familiar feel, but its clever script and emotional journey helps Wreck-it Ralph to not only be the best video game movie ever made, but an incredible standalone film.

Interested in writing reviews or news posts for Thinking Cinematic? Contact me at ThinkCinematicReviews@gmail.com! You can also send your guest reviews there too!

Connect with me at:
Twitter: @Treyrs20o9
Twitter: @Think_Cinematic
Email: ThinkCinematicReviews@Gmail.com

Movie Monday Update Week of March 25th


Hello and Happy Monday TC readers! Got a ton of movies to choose from on the retail front with a rather lax weekend at the theaters. Don’t forget to check out my Community Review on Economics of Marine Biology here, and my review on DreamWork’s The Croods here!  Also wanted to make a short announcement. Recently I discovered that embedding the youtube trailers has been slowing down the Thinking Cinematic site so over the next few weeks I’m going to be trying different ways of displaying the trailers in an effort to improve site speed. Alright, let’s get to it!

In Case You Missed It:

Riddick-2013-Movie-French-Poster-600x319

A teaser trailer for the next Riddick movie hit the Internet last week and you can check it out here! Riddick stars, Karl Urban, Katee Sackhoff, and Vin Diesel and will release to theaters on September 6th, 2013!

epic_2013_movie-wide

A new trailer for the Blue Sky’s new movie, Epic, hit the Internet last week and you can check it out here! A young girl accidentally gets shrunk down and discovers a world unlike any she has ever seen and embarks on an epic journey. Epic stars, Amanda Seyfried, Josh Hutcherson, Colin Farrell, Jason Sudeikis, and Christoph Waltz! Epic is set to release on May 24, 2013!

dreamworks-indycar-indianapolis-motor-speedway-turbo-2013

A trailer for the DreamWorks’s new movie, Turbo hit the web last week and you can check it out here! Turbo tells the story of a snail who dreams of going fast! After a miraculous event, Turbo discovers that he posses the ability to travel fast! With his newfound powers he follows his dreams of racing in the Indy 500! Turbo stars Ken Jeong, Bill Hader, Luis Guzman, Michael Pena, Paul Giamatti and Ryan Reynolds. The movie is set to hit theaters on July 17th, 2013!

2013-03-19-despicable_me_2

Finally we have a new trailer for, Despicable Me 2 and you can check it out here! Gru is back and this time is enlisted for his expertise in order to help stop crime. Despicable Me 2 stars Russell Brand, Al Pacino, Miranda Cosgrove, Kristen Wiig, and Steve Carell. Despicable Me 2 will hit theaters on July 3rd, 2013!

That does it for a glimpse of last week’s trailers. Which one is your favorite? Leave a comment below and let us know! Let’s go ahead and move on into home releases.

Coming to Blu-ray/DVD:

March 26th:

Coming to Theaters:

March 28th Wide Releases:

March 29th Wide Releases:

March 29th Limited Releases (Check your Local Listings):

See anything that’s missing? Comment and let us know!

That does it for this week! Be sure to keep coming back every Monday and Saturday for new Thinking Cinematic content!

As always, I want to end with this. Thinking Cinematic is looking for more writers. Feel like sending in a guest post? Want to be apart of the Thinking Cinematic team? Send your emails to: ThinkCinematicReviews@Gmail.com

Connect with me at:
Twitter: @Treyrs20o9
Twitter: @Think_Cinematic 

The Croods


Summary:

The Croods displays some powerful animation but falls pretty flat in the story department. For a movie that tries to teach the importance of trying new things, it actually plays it pretty safe and predictable. Its message is blatantly beaten into the heads of the audience and becomes almost exhausting. The humor walks a fine line between falling flat and being so silly that it’s funny. The movie features some impressive voice work from Emma Stone, Ryan Reynolds and especially Nicholas Cage who all give a performance that will cover up some of the less than clever jokes. Stylistically The Croods is eye pleasing and shares a Looney Tunes/Flintstones spirit that shows both in their animation and humor. The Croods unfortunately has a lot of setbacks to overcome to please the harshest critics, but the more forgiving fans will be rewarded with a dazzling visual spectacle and a charming family film.

Animated movies are a personal favorite and I am always excited to see what batches of movies are coming down the pipeline each year. It’s been quite a while since I’ve had the chance to review an animated movie but luckily I got to change that today by checking out The Croods. When I first saw the trailers for this movie I was a little less than impressed but I was intrigued thanks to the movie’s visuals. Although my early impressions of the movie might not have been that far off, The Croods still has some merit to offer.

The Croods

 

The Croods tells the story of the last remaining group of cavemen living in a prehistoric era where danger is plentiful. The survival of the Croods is largely thanks to their father Grug (Nicholas Cage) whose strict rules and teachings against curiosity and adventure have kept the family safe for all these years. However, when his daughter Eep (Emma Stone) grows restless of their strict life style she begins to rebel against her father’s teaching and eventually sets the family on a path that will forever change their lives.

For a movie that sets out to teach the importance of adventure and trying new things The Croods actually plays it pretty safe and predictable. The movie almost sort of just wanders around from place to place with no real threat guiding the movie along. The world around them is supposedly ending but aside from a quick shot or two of the earth splitting and lava flowing every now and then, it doesn’t come across as such a big deal to the main characters. Instead the movie focuses on beating its message into the head of the viewers. You’re never more than ten minutes away from hearing Grug beat you over the head with how curiosity and newness is bad and the blunt nature of their teachings can be exhausting. Luckily for The Croods there is enough silly laughs and visual eye candy along the way to help guide through its less than subtle pitfalls.

Visually The Croods offer some pretty stunning sequences. The movie starts in a rocky wasteland while the family is still dwelling in their cave, but as the movie continues we are exposed to a luscious and incredibly colorful world that commands the attention of the audience. The screen is bursting with various different colors from the overgrowing flora to the crazy and interesting animal designs. The movie shies away from realistic prehistoric animals and focuses on some of their own designs, which gives it a really unique style of their own. Some of the facial expression can be a little distracting but overall the movie has an incredibly pleasing style that will reward its audiences. A personal favorite scene of mine takes place as the family gathers atop a tree during a starry night while they marvel at the midnight sky. It’s a stunning scene and really shows off the powerful animation The Croods brings to the table.

The Croods Family

The Croods features a goofy sense of humor that walks a fine line between falling flat and being so silly it’s funny. The movie relies on a lot of reoccurring jokes, such as the sloth sounding out, “dun dun dunnn”, or Grug making death jokes about his mother-in-law. It’s a very hit and miss style of humor but the wonderful voice acting of the characters help land some of the more less than clever jokes. The movie also captures a Looney Tunes/Flintstones spirit that shows in their animation and their jokes. From using complex puppetry to fool other animals, or smashing against a slab of stone to take a picture, The Croods definitely favors visual gag humor over real world physics and logic.

The movie becomes a little too predictable at times and treads the dangerous waters of becoming boring. It opens up with a fantastic hunting scene where we get to see the family dynamic explored and it really sets the tone for the movie. It was one of the best scenes in the movie and had me engaged for the entire sequence. It is a bit alarming though that the movie never manages to top that bar set so early in the movie.  The family dynamic is one of the stronger aspects of the movie, even though there’s not a lot of individual characterization for the family members. The movie treats them as a single unit for so long that when they eventually split up with their own subplots it just didn’t come off as strong as it could have.

The Croods Eep and Guy

Aside from the family, the main focus is on Eep, Grug, and Guy (Ryan Reynolds) as they do their best to get along. I didn’t like the dynamic shared between Eep and Guy though. Anytime Eep found herself around Guy she would devolve into a cliché female character that would act almost ditzy to win his affections. It watered down the wonderful and adventurous character that they established in the beginning of the movie in favor of a love plot and in turn put a screeching halt to any development Eep made. The movie also starts with the focus on Eep but eventually shifts its focus to Grug as he try to reclaims his status as protector. It makes it feel as though the movie is not sure in what direction it wants to go and gives it such an aimless sense of direction. However, switching over to Grug might have been one of the more redeeming factors of the movie and makes me wish it had happened earlier in the movie.

Watching Grug come to terms with the fact that he’s not as evolved as Guy or as protective as he thought really made me feel for the character. Part writing and part wonderful voice acting by Nicholas Cage, I went from disliking Grug to viewing him as the most relatable character of the movie. Grug easily brings the most emotional depth to the movie. He undergoes the most change which brings his story line to a satisfying conclusion.

The Croods displays some powerful animation but falls pretty flat in the story department. For a movie that tries to teach the importance of trying new things, it actually plays it pretty safe and predictable. Its message is blatantly beaten into the heads of the audience and becomes almost exhausting. The humor walks a fine line between falling flat and being so silly that it’s funny. The movie features some impressive voice work from Emma Stone, Ryan Reynolds and especially Nicholas Cage who all give a performance that will cover up some of the less than clever jokes. Stylistically The Croods is eye pleasing and shares a Looney Tunes/Flintstones spirit that shows both in their animation and humor. The Croods unfortunately has a lot of setbacks to overcome to please the harshest critics, but the more forgiving fans will be rewarded with a dazzling visual spectacle and a charming family film.

Interested in writing reviews or news posts for Thinking Cinematic? Contact me at ThinkCinematicReviews@gmail.com! You can also send your guest reviews there too!

Connect with me at:
Twitter: @Treyrs20o9
Twitter: @Think_Cinematic
Email: ThinkCinematicReviews@Gmail.com

Movie Monday Update Week of March 11th


Hello and Happy Monday TC readers! Can you feel it? The summer blockbuster season is quickly approaching and with it comes exciting movie trailers! A ton of movies are set to release to retail this week with a rather lax release schedule at the theaters. Don’t forget to check out my Community Cooperative Escapism in Familial Relations here if you haven’t already. You can also check out my review on Oz the Great and Powerful here as well! Let’s get started!

In case you missed it:


The gang is back! A teaser trailer for The Hangover Part III hit the Internet last week with the trio back in action. The movie stars, Ed Helms, Zach Galifianakis, Bradley Cooper, and John Goodman and is set to release on May 24th, 2013!


A second official trailer for Star Trek Into Darkness hit the Internet last week that shows new footage as well as some additional plot details. Star Trek Into Darkness stars, Zoe Saldana, Zachary Quinto, Benedict Cumberbatch, and Chris Pine and is set to hit theaters on May 17, 2013!


A new trailer for DreamWorks’ The Croods hit the web last week with new footage and additional plot details. The Croods features the voice talents of, Ryan Reynolds, Emma Stone, and Nicolas Cage and is set to hit theaters on March 22nd, 2013!


After Earth also received another exciting trailer with additional footage and more detailed plot points. After Earth stars, Will Smith and his son Jaden Smith and is set to hit theaters on June 7th, 2013!


Finally, Iron Man 3 released its second official trailer last week and it is action packed. Iron Man 3 stars Gwyneth Paltrow, Don Cheadle, Ben Kingsly, and Robert Downey Jr. and is set to hit theaters on May 3rd, 2013!

That does it for a glimpse of last week’s trailers. Which one is your favorite? Leave a comment below and let us know! Let’s go ahead and move on into home releases.

Coming to Blu-ray/DVD this week we have:

March 12th:

Here’s a look at what’s coming to the theaters!

March 15th  Wide Releases:

March 15th Limited Releases (Check your local listings):

See anything that’s missing? Comment and let us know!

That does it for this week! Be sure to keep coming back every Monday and Saturday for new Thinking Cinematic content!

As always, I want to end with this. Thinking Cinematic is looking for more writers. Feel like sending in a guest post? Want to be apart of the Thinking Cinematic team? Send your emails to: ThinkCinematicReview@gmail.com

Connect with me at:
Twitter: @Treyrs20o9
Twitter: @Think_Cinematic