THE 33 is a solid unremarkable film that could have been better with more background on the miners. A father and two sons come together under one roof as they try to process the loss of their wife and mother (Isabelle Huppert), a famous war photographer who displayed signs of depression.  She died three years ago in a car accident. Speaking more of the internal noise within the characters, LOUDER THAN BOMBS (also the title of a famous 1987 rock album from The Smiths) is an ironically quiet portrait of a family.
The idea that we are unsure of the outside world, or even grander concepts, is the basis of ROOM.
The one thing you’ve probably heard the most is the acting in this movie, and yes, I will join the choir and add that it is fantastic. For those who saw the news coverage and remember any incident involving a kidnapped woman, held against her will, and then released years later, they’ll relate to Larson’s predicament.
Aside from the acting, ROOM is never boring, finding pain and joy in the simplest of things.
Audio Commentary with Director Lenny Abrahamson, Cinematographer Danny Cohen, Editor Nathan Nugent and Production Designer Ethan Tobman: Despite the wealth of folks in on this commentary, it’s a bit dry. Some time ago, John Munn (Dermot Mulroney, ABOUT SCHMIDT) moved his sons to Georgia to live a life of quiet isolation.
UNDERTOW is the third feature from David Gordon Green, who previously helmed 2000’s GEORGE WASHINGTON and 2003’s ALL THE REAL GIRLS. While portions can be overdone at times (consider the opening credits, which are sporadically filtered for no apparent reason, or the sudden freeze frames which don’t lend to much), there is so much that runs without flair that the entire story feels as authentic as the dirt under the characters’ fingers. Now more than 15 years and 11 films into his career, David Gordon Green has more than proved an essential and generally reliable presence in both independent and mainstream cinema. One night, Sara Price (Natalie Dormer, who plays Margaery Tyrell on HBO’s GAME OF THRONES) gets a phone call informing her that her sister’s employer has filed a missing persons report. It’s there that she meets a reporter named Aiden (Taylor Kinney, NBC’s CHICAGO FIRE), who has a few demons of his own.
As expected (perhaps even just from the poster), THE FOREST attempts to offer its biggest thrills through images that suddenly flash on the screen and score cues that suddenly shriek from the speakers. THE FOREST marks the feature debut of Jason Zada, whose name you may not recognize but whose work you have likely been forced to see by an officemate: Zada had a large role in creating Elf Yourself, the website that allows you to upload a picture onto an elf’s body and watch it dance around for as long as your day allows—it’s about as good for a laugh as THE FOREST is for a scare.
This is a poorly written movie that, when it’s not jumping at the viewer for frights, is reminding them that they aren’t smart enough to remember the basic premise. Despite all of the potential in the source and the promising casting of Dormer, THE FOREST accomplishes very little.
Feature commentary with director Jason Zada: Zada offers a decent and informative track that fans of THE FOREST will enjoy. SPOILERS will be abundant and anyone who plans to watch the series for the first time should not read any further.  You have been warned. One of the great things about the show is that there are many grey areas when it comes to good and bad.  Or perhaps I should say there are many shades of black when it comes to bad. They are playing soccer, having a meal, enjoying some music and discussing what lies ahead.
The group soon learns that the escape ladders are missing and communication is nonexistent.
There is nice contrast between the darkness of the mine and the sheer brightness of the desert.
You hear the director, production designer and visual effects supervisor going over how they achieved this and how to make it realistic.
The boys are going through a room full of her old photographs that have yet to be developed or downloaded before turning them over to a writer who wants to publish a story about her.  Gene (Gabriel Byrne), a father and school teacher, is having difficulty explaining to his youngest son that his mother may have intentionally caused the car accident that killed her. As the lone child in the story (yes, for these purposes a teenager is still a child), he is the innocent one in the mess.
The complication of her character’s depression in relation to her work and family is far more compelling when kept in deeper mystery.  The flashbacks slow the film down and actually make her less sympathetic, all of which loses focus on our main protagonists.


I won’t even begin to try and regurgitate his masterful, and artful, point-by-point breakdown behind his theory.
She runs through the gambit of emotions as a mom first, and battered, bruised woman second. Director Lenny Abrahamson seems to work best playing with utter silence, letting the soundtrack and facial reactions of our actors work our senses.
It only moves fluidly when everyone is talking at once and chiming in with thoughts and observations. We get interviews talking about creating the room, giving the room its own character and how the two human characters interact with it. The sons, Chris (Jamie Bell, who made his debut four years earlier in BILLY ELLIOT) and Tim (Devon Alan, who had appeared in episodes of CSI and ER), are barred from leaving the property. While his debut marked him as a young name to watch and its follow-up as someone who could adeptly manage onscreen relationships, UNDERTOW stands out as a solidifier. At times, he is reminiscent of Terrence Malick, who was a significant influence on Green (and who served as producer here).
A portion of this comes from frequent Green collaborator cinematographer Tim Orr, who has the ability to make the landscapes seem so spacious and yet the scenarios so confined. After coming across evidence that Jess would have indeed visited Suicide Forest, Sara and Aiden decide to have an overnight stay. It just doesn’t want to take the time to care about the characters, the inspirations or giving the audience an enjoyable time at the movies.
Because there is a lot of wickedness happening in this universe, I thought this list would be easier, but when I finished, I was torn about some of my characters.
The best part about it was that it had a happy ending with all of the miners being rescued.
So this basically tells the audience that this is not a safe job and these men risk their life every day doing it.
Minister of Mining Laurence Golborne (Rodrigo Santoro) is asked by President Sebastian Pinera (Bob Gunton) to oversee the matter and get involved. He sets the right mood with mournful ambience when needed and joyful exuberance when there’s much needed hope.
The oldest son, Jonah (Jesse Eisenberg), has a wife and new son, both of whom he seems to be avoiding and wishes to keep his mother’s possible suicide a secret from his brother and the rest of the world.  Conrad (Devin Druid) is a troubled teenager who prefers to lock himself in his room, playing video games and avoiding his father.
If you like intimate, reflective struggles in family dramas then LOUDER THAN BOMBS is worth seeing.  It’s not the best of its genre but does have some nice moments.
There’s a certain fear that the shock of finding out that the vast world outside those cold walls may ruin everything. There’s a fine line that child actor’s tow and Tremblay never comes close to crossing the line into obnoxious territory. Watching Jack grow up along with her in their imprisonment, watching her thirst for freedom, and then their hand-in-hand journey back into the world we know is a near-perfect story.
There is this unshakeable feeling that there’s more that could have been done or that there’s more we could have learned. They will soon be joined by Deel Munn (Josh Lucas, Ang Lee’s HULK), John’s brother, who the boys never knew existed. It has been nicknamed Suicide Forest because of the large quantity of people that go there to kill themselves.
And so Sara hops on the first flight out of Honolulu and heads for Japan so she can solve the mystery.
Despite warnings from locals to not deviate from the path, well, you know…Enter the ghosts, spirits and apparitions. But the screenwriters (Ben Ketai, Sarah Cornwell and Nick Antosca) do far too little with it. I’ve never been as excited about anything in entertainment as I have been about a new season of “Game of Thrones.” With the start of season 6 happening soon (Sunday, April 24 on HBO), I thought it would be a good time to reflect on the Top Ten Villains from Game of Thrones… so far.


Yes, Jamie Lannister may have pushed Bran Stark out the window in episode one, but he also has turned his life around, saving Brienne of Tarth and his little brother Tyrion from certain doom.
He is arguably one of the primary catalyst for the events of the entire show.  Foolishly ordering the death of Ned Stark put the already budding war in Westeros into an irreversible motion. He asks the foreman Luis (Lou Diamond Phillips) if he can work on his day off to get more money. Laurence tells the families of the miners that the government will do everything in its power to get them out. As it is with most teens, getting to know Conrad is more complex than their surfaced attitude.
But there is one thing that I’ve taken from his lesson that everyone can at least understand. Jack’s only idea of the outside world is a ceiling window and the sounds of an unknown male voice when he’s in hiding. How will he react and will he be too paralyzed with awe and apprehension to carry it all out? He has since, for the most part, reintroduced himself to his initial followers with works like PRINCE AVALANCHE and JOE.) It is the sort of daring, bold and fascinating picture that meshes some of the most compelling matters found in family dramas, Southern Gothic tales and, to a degree, children’s books. They complete the task of introducing the forest and outlining its prominence, but that’s the easy part. He has an unpleasant exchange with Maria after he says that they won’t do anything after earlier attempts failed. I found myself wanting to spend more time with Conrad and his relationship with the other characters.
But ROOM isn’t about that tension because if you’ve seen the trailer or heard the Oscar buzz, you know that they will make it out.
Watching him react to all his new surroundings and family members is in in of itself a roller coaster of emotions. When this is brought up, Deel seems to turn dangerous—then, we, as much as John, knows he had this trait all along. What is more difficult is making a horror movie based around Aokigahara and its hauntings while still remaining sensitive and respectful to the victims.
Those who don’t struggle with their decisions nor have remorse for their actions are prime candidates. You do get drawn into the story, but you are held at arms length because you don’t know too much about the miners to be deeply invested in them. We see the “world” through his eyes and we, the viewer, know the tragic truth, but Jack does not. Inevitably, questions are asked and the dynamic in the house shifts and actions are done that cannot be undone. The only reason I felt I needed to include him is because Daenerys needed an enemy on the list and the Sons of the Harpy were just too general and faceless. Dario (Juan Pablo Raba) is a drill operator who is estranged from his sister Maria (Juliette Binoche).
Obviously, this list is pretty dark as most of these characters have done some pretty despicable deeds.  I couldn’t give everyone a spot and the order is definitely debatable. When these men enter the mine they are joined by a Bolivian named Carlos Mamani (Tenoch Huerta).
He is a man who is subject to much ridicule from the other guys and doesn’t hold their respect.



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