thoughts on a film

The rules: spell your URL using only movies you’ve enjoyed (each title only once) and tag 10 of your mutuals.

L.A. Confidential (1997)

Easy A (2010)

Satyricon (1969)

Sense and Sensibility (1995)

Theatre of Blood (1973)

Haunting, The (1963)

Akira (1988)

Night at the Opera, A (1935)

Seventh Seal, The (1957)

Iron Monkey (1993)

X-Men: First Class (2011)

@enfant–terrible, @watsonianfangirl, @chazzamacauley, @beau–brummell, @srishhhhh, @tehriz, @blysse-and-blunder, @bbcphile, @forgetgutenberg, @fionatlux, and whoever else wants to

Maybe I’m not the right person to say this as a black man but,

I hope the success of Wonder Woman doesn’t just mean more women are directing superhero movies, but are given the chance to direct/write movies from the many other franchises that exist like Mission Impossible, Transformers, Star Wars, Anything in this Dark Universe Universal is doing, a big budget Monster movie with Godzilla and King Kong, James Bond, I heard they are rebooting Resident Evil let’s let a talent woman director like Jennifer Kent with her horror background tackle that, Terminator (cause they just won’t ever let that go), Alien, Fast and Furious, and so many other I can’t even name them all. Or you know give them a big budget to adapt a popular book like Ava DuVernay is currently doing with A Wrinkle in Time, or let them have their own stories we need more original voices, or let them build their own unique franchises. And if they fail, let them try again cause lord knows even the best male directors and writers fail at times and they are still given multiple chances. We all should celebrate Wonder Woman’s success, but know it’s not the end of a long journey to true equality for women in Hollywood. 

anonymous asked:

psst have you seen spiderman: homecoming yet?

yes!! I’ve really enjoyed both superhero movies that have come out this year tbh


Because of the time and circumstances of their world, Therese and Carol have to very carefully navigate their relationship. A lot remains unspoken out of fear and unknown, so small moments of physical contact become big moments. Todd Haynes uses this, making sure that the weight of each of these moments are very present in the film, which allows the moments to not only progress the relationship of Carol and Therese, but they become visual progression of the story in the film, telling the audience much more than dialogue could in such little time.