Entertainment

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Ever since hitting indie theaters earlier this year, “It Follows” has been receiving an immense amount of critical acclaim, going as far as being deemed “the most terrifying horror film of the past decade.” Due to its extensive positive praise and high-grossing status, the film was expanded to a wide release this past weekend for all to enjoy, and it did not disappoint. “It Follows” has an ominous and simplistic plot, yet it is a difficult film to discuss without sounding ridiculous. It is important to note that the film is deeply metaphorical and requires a great deal of patience, but if given the time and post-viewing analysis it deserves, it will undoubtedly leave a great deal of viewers paranoid and highly unsettled. After a brutally unsettling opening scene, we meet the protagonist of “It Follows,” Jay, as she calmly floats in her backyard pool. Jay is a pretty, calm-mannered teenager with a close-knit group of friends. She’s currently dating a mysterious boy named Hugh, and during their date one evening, he panics and forces them to leave the theater they are attending. Jay, however, is so enamored by Hugh, that she looks past his erratic behavior and continues to see him. On their following date, they drive out into the woods and have sex in the backseat of his car, and as Jay lies in the backseat discussing her childhood dreams of being with a cute boy and having a sense of freedom, Hugh attacks her from behind and puts her to sleep with a cloth dosed in chloroform. Jay awakens tied to a chair, terrified by what Hugh will do to her. He promises her he has no intentions of harming her, but rather tells her she is in danger. He discloses that during intercourse, he “transferred” something to Jay—a supernatural entity that will hunt her down and kill her unless she sexually transmits it to someone else. “This thing… it’s going to follow you,” he tells her. “Somebody gave it to me, and I’ve passed it to you. Wherever you are, it’s somewhere, walking straight for you. All you can do is pass it along to someone else.” The entity first appears to Jay while she is with Hugh in the form of a naked woman, as he tells her that only those that have been infected are able to see the entity, himself included. “It could look like someone you know, or it can be a stranger in a crowd,” he continues. “Whatever helps it get close to you.” The entity, essentially, can shapeshift into a person of any age, race, or gender, and will walk towards the infected until reaching them and killing them. If Jay is killed, the entity will attempt to kill Hugh again, and return back down the line of all those who have sexually transmitted it beforehand. Jay begins to see the entity everywhere after that night, in the form of an elderly woman, a deformed man, and young girl, among other incarnations—always hauntingly walking straight toward her. Her only choice is to run from it, though it is impossible to ever escape it. Her friends seemingly play along at first, taking shelter in distant cabins and beaches, doubting Jay’s sanity as she begs them for help. They soon discover that the entity is altogether real during a supernatural experience where they see an invisible force grab Jay from behind and fling one of their friends backwards, leaving a demonic, hand-shaped bruise on his torso. The group then agrees to do whatever it takes to keep Jay safe, and soon construct a plan to kill the entity before it takes her life. Simply put, “It Follows” it easily the most effective and spine-chilling abstinence film ever made. Its metaphorical stance on safe sex and the spread of STIs are palpable and visceral, and yet, the film is so much more than that. It has the look and feel of a teen horror film from the 80s, with a sinister and atmospheric mood along the lines of the work of John Carpenter and Wes Craven. The film also has a gorgeously dreamy and nightmarish soundtrack echoing 80s horror synth-scores, adding to the film’s suspense and intensity as it progresses. Essentially, “It Follows” is as much a horrific experience as it is a subtle one. Although it builds suspense expertly, it is not a film with any large payoff, climax, or conventional jump-scares. Nothing in the film is overdone and it does not provide a sense of closure. For this reason, “It Follows” is a film that will appeal more to audiences looking for something outside the typical horror norm, where everything is allegorical and nothing is spoon-fed. That said, “It Follows” may not be the most terrifying experience you will have in a theater all year, but rather one that begs to be deciphered and judged as a whole. One thing, however, is for certain—many will be looking over their shoulders and practicing safe sex for quite a while after viewing.

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A little girls dream comes true sooner than most dreams. Lía Edlin Miller, 8, from East Northport is now a fashion designer, according to the Sun Sentinel. This blows my mind, at eight years old I was playing with Barbie dolls and dreaming about becoming a pop star. In no way did I think I could fulfill it in the year I was dreaming of it. This is a true dream come true. She began to learn how to sew as soon as she decided she wanted to become a designer. “I love to be colorful. I like to use blue and purple and pink. I love deciding what I’m going to make and how I’m going to make it. It makes me feel so good that I did it myself,” Miller tells Sun Sentinel. Her mother then entered in a New Jersey Fashion Week design competition that took place in September at the Crayola Experience in Easton, Pennsylvania. After Lía participated in this competition she wanted more of a challenge. She later jointed designers from all over the world in the Plitzs show. Lia was the youngest designer in the showcase before her was a 12 year old. Lía presented 10 of her outfits “Lía’s Stardust Designs.” They included a jumpsuit, maxi dresses, pants outfits and skirt sets. Her mother explains to the press that she isn’t looking to get a major job right away but to get her talent out there. “Do I think at 8 years old somebody’s going to pick her up? Not necessarily. Is it exposure in that people see her being out there? Yes,” Miller’s mother said. This little girl’s story is so inspirational for every little girl out there with a dream. Even myself at twenty-two years old she is an inspiring everyone that if you make initiative anything can happen. She had a dream and went for it; she knew sitting around to grow up wasn’t going to do anything if she just sat waiting. An eight-year-old is teaching us life lessons, ironic.

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Chris Perez sees the Fiesta de la Flor design for the first time.
Chris Perez sees the Fiesta de la Flor design for the first time.

Twenty years later all of South Texas mourns the death of Tejano legend, Selena Quintanilla on March 31.

In memory of Selena’s life, Corpus Christi, the hometown of the Quintanilla’s, will be celebrating Fiesta de la Flor on April 17 and 18. The celebration will have music and Selena festivities to represent her life.

The event was coordinated by Corpus Christi events and not by the Quintanilla family. Selena’s father, Abraham Quintanilla and family will not be celebrating due to their religion as Jehovah’s witnesses.

“Of course I’m happy that, today, people remember Selena more than ever,” Abraham Quintanilla III said via phone from his office in Corpus Christi. “But, as Jehovah’s Witnesses, we don’t celebrate deaths or birthdays, and we don’t want people to think we’re behind all the festivities.”

“It’s crazy. It grows every day with events everywhere, but we’re not organizing them. Our family never got together every year on the day of her murder, because there’s nothing to celebrate, and this year won’t be the exception,” he added. “We remember our daughter every single day. We don’t need a special day to remember her.”

However her husband, Chris Perez has said he will be attending the event to see all of the fans celebrate. In 2012 Perez published a book about their life together.

“It went from something that I tried to downplay to something I’ve gotten comfortable with,” Perez said. “To be able to go out there and talk about it and see the love that the fans have 20 years later, is inspiring.”

Perez said he will take the opportunity at Fiesta de la Flor to be with the fans and feel the love they have for his wife.

Fans celebrated Selena’s life on social media as well as Corpus Christi festivities near her neighborhood. The celebration of the iconic Tejano star will continue at the Festival, Fiesta de la Flor with the city of Corpus Christi.

Stiller and Wilson take the runway at the Valentino show.

Blue steel is back!

For Paris Fashion Week, Ben Stiller and Owen Wilson strutted the runway at the Maison Valentino show, where Ben Stiller announced the sequel of Zoolander.

Zoolander, the 2001 comedy is about Derek Zoolander, played by Ben Stiller who is VH1’s three time male model of the year. Hansel, another famous model wins the award instead. This turns Zoolander’s world around.

He retires to find himself and gets hired by an evil fashion guru, Mugatu, played by Will Ferrell. Zoolander thinks things are great working with Mugatu but finds out that he was brainwashed by the designer to kill the Prime Minister of Malaysia.

Zoolander takes on this ridiculous but very entertaining journey to stop from killing the Prime Minister.

Stiller and writers have been discussing the sequel for some time now. Due to the 14 years passing, it was hard for them to just pick up where they left off with the storyline.

However this isn’t stopping Stiller and Wilson from bringing back their infamous roles as supermodels. The movie will start as if it’s 10 years later and the models have been completely forgotten.

“In the fashion world, if you go away for a year, it’s changed it just happens so quickly. I think the idea in the beginning of the movie is that it’s 10 years later, and Derek and Hansel are literally forgotten. Nobody remembers who they are, so they have to reinvent themselves,” Stiller says in a MTV interview.

As the sequel has progressed, the writers are finding the actors to fit the roles, just last fall Penelope Cruz had joined the cast. As well as Will Ferrell who will be back with his fierce and hysterical role as designer, Mugatu.

This sequel is so exciting especially for those early 2000 movie lovers.

The late 90’s and early 2000’s were the best comedies so it’s great to see them coming back. According to a tweet from Paramount Pictures, the film will release on February 12, 2016.

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Chappie is now in your local theatre.

Artificial intelligence has been a common theme in the science fiction genre for almost a century, whether in plays, novels, television shows, or of course, cinema. The moral implications of creating sentient robotic life, or rather, robotic life that can cognitively think and feel emotions like a human being, have also long been portrayed and debated. For the most part, classics like 2001: A Space Odyssey to this weekend’s newest sci-fi thriller, Chappie, have taught us one thing: dabbling with artificial intelligence does not end well. Don’t do it. Everything that can go wrong will go wrong. In this sense, Chappie isn’t really treading any new ground, but that doesn’t take away from the film being a playful, satirical, and gory good time.

Chappie starts off promising enough, set sometime in the future in the South African city of Johannesburg, where armed and armored robots are utilized as police forces, greatly reducing the crime rates in the city and saving numerous civilian lives. The inventor of these robots, Deon Wilson (played by Dev Patel from The Newsroom, Slumdog Millionaire), is reaping the success of his creations, yet his sights are set on something of a much larger nature: sentient robots. For over three years, he has been working on software to create a robot that can rationalize and experience emotions in the same way humans can. After long nights of vigorous reconfiguration, Deon finally cracks the code and immediately goes to the CEO of Tetravaal, the company creating and distributing said police robots, for permission to integrate the program into one of the robots as a personal experiment. After being turned down, he sits gloomily at his desk as he stares at an inspirational cat poster pinned to his wall, providing the emotional breakthrough he needs to rebel against the company and create his own sentient robot. Looking past the glaring ridiculousness of this scene, Deon manages to steal a robot from the factory before being mugged by a group of thugs with the intention of threatening Deon to shut down the robotics program to perform a heist.

Yolandi and Ninja from the popular rap-rave group Die Antwoord play outlandish, criminalized versions of themselves in the film, forcing Deon to revive the robot with his sentience software, and here begins the life of Chappie. Deon’s software appears to be a success, and much unlike the hardened, police-trained robots utilized in the country, Chappie is immediately afraid of his surroundings, hiding beneath a counter like a small child. Chappie is an innocent, adorable robot that learns to speak, act, and love like a real human, and it is a true feat to watch. Of course, it is not long before he is corrupted by the hardened criminals he is surrounded by, spouting vulgarities in a manner that is much more humorous than it is offensive. Much to Deon’s discontent, Chappie is soon sporting gold chains, walking like a thug, and performing a series of robberies, yet he always maintains an air of compassion and innocence, unaware of his wrongdoings. The juxtaposition of Chappie’s kindhearted nature with the cruelty of the real world is both gripping and distressing to watch, particularly as he tries to make sense of the world around him.

Chappie is one of the funniest and cutest robot entities to exist in both classic and modern sci-fi, and that in itself makes the film worth a watch. Additionally, Hugh Jackman playing the jealous and villainous Vincent Moore adds a vividly dark layer to the film as it progresses, leading to a violent and dauntingly climactic finale. As a whole, Chappie is a highly entertaining film with loads of laughs, explosions, and heart. However, it remains quite simple-minded as a story, never truly making any sort of original or foreboding statement about the dangers of artificial intelligence. At the end of it all, Chappie is an amusing popcorn film for sci-fi fanatics, but it is by no means a thought-provoking one that will linger with audiences after it is over.

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Larry Savoy and Jesse Cassiano warm up for the opening performance.

Cheating, screaming, dramatic entrances, you name it: Medea has it. The play Medea playwright by Euripides opened last night in the Little Theatre of Texas A&M University- Kingsville. It was directed by Dr. Patrick Faherty, theatre professor, and Anya Pena, assistant director.

Faherty’s production of Medea was intense and unexpected, which is what Medea is: crazy. Medea has always been my favorite play because though it is ancient, it’s still as dramatic in modern time.

Medea is married to a man named Jason and they have two children. Jason cheats on Medea with a princess of their country, Creon’s daughter. Jason does this to gain royalty for his family but Medea only sees it as betrayal. Medea goes crazy, as any woman would and goes a little overboard.

I already read the play in the past, so I had an idea of what scenes they would include. The one thing I didn’t expect was the audience setup which was set-up as “thrust theatre,” which involves the audience being surrounded by the actors in three ways and the fourth being the background.

This was my first time attending a play at the Little Theatre in that set-up. It was interesting and definitely a good choice for the play so that the audience can feel the many emotions throughout the play.

The other cool part was that the audience were her children. The actors would talk to the audience as a part of the play and even interacted with them by touching their faces or talking directly to an audience member, so it was a good tactic to keep the audience interested.

Medea, the star of the show, was played by Desiree Putnam. Putnam portrayed the character perfectly. She was loud, angry, and entertaining.

As for costumes, I felt like Medea was too modernized compared to the other characters.

However, I don’t know what the character costume really requires considering Medea is ‘foreign’. Where she may have come from might have different attire, but the costumes for the other characters were a good choice and portrayed the Greek aspect.

Jason, the bad guy of it all, was played by Larry Savoy. He was right for the part being that he was a jerk throughout the play but should have been a little more aggressive in his voice. He was physically aggressive, as Jason is very aggressive. He just needs to show more aggression in his voice, to really make the audience hate his character.

The overall performance was solid and had great actors. It is a play I would definitely see again. The performances will continue March 12-14 at 7:30 p.m. in the Little Theatre and 2:30 p.m. on Sunday.

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Mnozil Brass performs their new show, 'Yes, Yes, Yes!' to TAMUK in Jones Auditorium March 4.

The Mnozil Brass group visited Texas A&M University-Kingsville and was met with a nearly full house at Jones Auditorium on Mar. 4, which consisted of not only TAMUK students and faculty and the Kingsville community, but even students from outside the area.

The Mnozil Brass is an Austrian Brass septet, who play jazz, classical, pop, and many other styles of music using traditional Brass instruments.

“We play applied brass music for people from all walks of life. We face every challenge, no tone is too high for us, no lip is too hot and no music is too inferior. You can see our music and you can smell the stage performance,” the group’s slogan states.

The band bega their journey in 1992 in Vienna in Josef Mnozil’s tavern, where they got their name ‘Mnozil’. The band has become so well-known that they hold more than 120 concerts a year all around the world.

“They are very entertaining and they are different too, it’s really cool to see. I think it’s a great experience for our students, this is something that people would have to travel to San Antonio or Houston to see,” said Erin McClure, student activities director.

Unlike traditional brass performances, the Mnozil Brass is theatrical.

“I think it’s great, they are stellar players. They don’t just stand and play, some are very good dancers too,” said Dr. Kenneth Williams, professor of music and director of choral activities.

The event, which was planned for over year a year, brought in many students throughout Texas.

“About 500 high school and middle schools were there. Over 900 seats and I’d say there were 9 or 10 left,” McClure said.

Ramon Nino, Mariachi director at Northside High School in Fort Worth, said he and his group were performing in Austin and thought they’d stop by in Kingsville to see the Mnozil Brass perform.

“My students have never seen a performance like this before. We›ve seen a lot of YouTube videos of their performances and we heard that they were playing and decided to come out being close by,” Nino said.

Nino’s mariachi students aren’t used to seeing performances that are less serious and fun, he said.

“The musicianship was just amazing, the kids were overwhelmed with how great they play but they love the comedy aspect of it. It’s such a good show, the music was phenomenal but the show was just amazing,” Nino said. “It’s rare

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Lauren Hernandez, TAMUK alum was Unikitty from The Lego Movie and made her entire costume out of cardboard boxes.
Lauren Hernandez, TAMUK alum was Unikitty from The Lego Movie and made her entire costume out of cardboard boxes.

Photo by Tracey Hernandez Students, dressed in outlandish costumes to express the love of their interests, felt right at home at the annual GATO Con (Games, Art, Trade and Otaku convention) on Feb. 7-8 at the Student Union Building on the Texas A&M University-Kingsville campus.

Cory Scarborough, GATO Con chairman, began the tradition five years ago, in Spring 2010, to bring something new to Kingsville.

“I felt like Kingsville didn’t really have that much to do so I wanted to bring something here that everyone might enjoy. I hope to even make it a tradition,” Scarborough said.

Scarborough organized the event from the bottom up with the help of vendors from all surrounding areas and organizations.

“I called vendors, artists, and guests who might want to come and participate as well as organizations on campus and they did and that’s how it was able to come together,” Scarborough said.

GATO Con is a small convention compared to many throughout the country. However, even with the small venue, the guests feel it has potential to keep growing.

“The con was amazing, and although the con is small, the spirit of it is huge. It has been consistent and doesn’t look like it’s going anywhere and that makes me happy,” said Michael Mendez, a comedian for the event.

The convention brought many students and the Kingsville community together. Many attendees dressed up in costumes, an activity known as cosplay, where they signed up for the cosplay costume contest.

Alexandria Baldwin, art major, dressed as a Legend of Zelda character. She created her costume from scratch with a printer box, fabric, and painted it with nail polish.

“I really liked the game growing up, so it was awesome to put it all together,” Baldwin said.

Baldwin won Best Performance in the Cosplay Contest performing her own piece with music from the video game, Legend of Zelda.

“It was really a nice moment. I worked really hard on this outfit so it was great to perform at the event. It was a good feeling, and getting an award for it was even better,” Baldwin said.

Baldwin is no stranger to the event, as she has participated in it for three years. She lead two panels in the past where she showed her art work and taught GATO Con attendees how to create them.

“Everyone is really nice, the staff is very helpful and they always have everything on schedule,” Baldwin said. “It’s a nice experience and it’s affordable compared to other conventions.”

GATO Con schedules many speakers to host a variety of panels throughout the convention weekend.

“I had wanted to do a panel because I am new to YouTube and I knew that GATO Con is a great place to start for aspiring entertainers such as myself. I had a feeling that it would be good for The Mega Mike Show and I had a feeling The Mega Mike Show would be good for Gato Con,” Mendez said.

  The convention’s proceeds go towards improving the event for next year. They also help fund the Otaku Gamer’s Society and Gamerz Elite, which are the campus organizations that play a large part in putting the event together, Scarborough said.

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The TAMUK Concert Choir will have other performances for the spring semester.
The TAMUK Concert Choir will have other performances for the spring semester.

The Texas A&M University – Kingsville (TAMUK) Concert Choir and the Kingsville Chorale are preparing to perform the Johannes Brahms’ Requiem on April 29th  and May 3rd.

“I was looking for a masterwork that would be accessible to our audience and be a interesting challenge for the students and the community choir,” said Kenneth Williams, professor of music and director of choral activities.

The Brahms’ Requiem stands with the many choral iconic pieces of music in history. The Kingsville Chorale and the TAMUK Choir joined forces in December 2013 to present Handel’s Messiah.

“The Brahms’ Requiem is one of the pinnacles of choral music that every choral musician should be familiar with,” Williams said. “In addition, students will learn about the composition and style practices of the Romantic period.”

The Kingsville Chorale is made out of my people throughout the community with a passion to sing, while the TAMUK Choir is formed by students at the university.

“It is important for all people in all areas of study to be educated in things higher than what they will be teaching to better understand the material,” said Zachary Harwell, music education major. “I believe this high quality work will help me understand music better.”

The Kingsville Choral rehearses every Monday from six to eight, while the TAMUK Concert Choir rehearses Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 11 to noon at the Bellamah Music Building.

The performance will be on April 29th and May 3rd later this spring semester.

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nightcrawler5. Nightcrawler

Nightcrawler is, without a doubt, one of 2014’s most hauntingly provocative films. Every layer of the film slowly unfolds with ominous and grippingly dark events, never losing its sinister and macabre ambiance. Nightcrawler follows the pale, long-haired Louis Bloom, played with chilling exquisiteness by Jake Gyllenhaal, as he struggles to live without a stable job. He is a highly intelligent yet morally depraved man, who can sell his positive demeanor along with the best business plans to anyone in under five minutes but could care less about anything but his own interests. One night, he happens upon a car crash, where he discovers a camera crew headed straight toward the accident to retrieve footage of the burning car and a severely injured individual. Louis is immediately drawn to this prospect, and after a brief discussion with a video journalist, Louis learns he can sell footage to the news—something he sees could potentially solve his monetary issues. He soon gets a hold of a camcorder and a police radio scanner and begins his journey into “nightcrawling,” the act of catching the best and most gruesome footage of the nighttime for the local morning news channels. Louis evolves from an amateur to a professional videographer before our eyes, always doing his work with precision and committing immoral acts to further his career. He represents a part of the social scale where dollar signs mean more than friendships and graphic deaths equate the value of television ratings. Nightcrawler is a film that forces one to contemplate the boundaries of morality, social media, and the fine line between sociability and manipulation.

Whiplash4. Whiplash

Few films about musicians have ever been as intensely electrifying as Whiplash. It is a film about the quest for greatness and the relentlessness that true success entails. Whiplash follows Andrew Neyman, played with marvelous ferocity by Miles Teller, who dreams of becoming a jazz drummer. Andrew attends Shaffer Conservatory to achieve his goal, which is known to be one of the most prestigious music universities in the entire nation. It is here that Andrew is pushed to his limits, both emotionally and physically, in an attempt to stretch his talent to its full potential. Andrew’s instructor, Terence Fletcher, pushes him to ferocious breaking points, creating a palpable tension that becomes psychologically tormenting as the film progresses. Whiplash is a feverous and brutally thrilling experience, delineating the severe pressures one must endure to achieve their goals and the extremities to which they are willing to be pushed.

gone girl3. Gone Girl

Adapted from Gillian Flynn’s best-selling suspense novel, Gone Girl is a film sealed with dramatic intensity and highly intellectual storytelling. It is a fast-paced thriller that keeps you glued from the start and also manages to make a statement on gender roles, marriage, and psychological instability, all underlying the complexity and psychopathy of the tale. We begin by meeting Nick Dunne on the morning of his fifth wedding anniversary. After leaving his home to spend time with his sister, Nick receives a phone call from a neighbor, warning him of an occurrence at Nick’s home. He rushes home to find the door open and enters cautiously, calling out for his wife, Amy. She is nowhere to be found. Nick enters the living room in which a glass table is overturned and broken, alarming him as he immediately calls the cops. He cooperates with them as they arrive and is truthful about his morning and the events leading up to Amy’s disappearance. It is not long before the media becomes engrossed in the case, with one female news anchor in particular bashing Nick for his apathetic looks during vigils and interviews, implying he is careless about Amy’s disappearance and may have well murdered her. At the end of it all, Gone Girl is a dementedly dark yet effective film as a social commentary on commitment and how far we are willing to stretch our morals in the name of love.

birdman2. Birdman

In what is perhaps one of the most metaphorically mind-consuming and cinematically astounding films of the year, Birdman excels in its unique storytelling and symbolic undertones on the current state of cinema. Michael Keaton’s talent and wit are unmatched as Riggan Thompson, a man struggling with his inner demons as he attempts to make his comeback in a Broadway production. However, it seems Riggan will always live in his former shadow for having played the infamous role of “Birdman,” a blockbuster comic book adaptation he starred in twenty years prior to this. The film is presented in one long, continuous shot, giving it a dizzying, maze-like effect akin to Keaton’s state of mind as he constantly doubts himself and his mental stability. Every scene in the film is filled with thematic meaning, from its surreal imagery to its unnerving score. The film is also a fascinating character study on vanity, self-doubt, and fame, along with numerous other thoughts that buzz through Riggan’s head—portrayed with comical perfection in voiceover form. Ultimately, Birdman is a gorgeously stylistic and dense piece of cinema that demands to be analyzed and interpreted upon viewing.

boyhood 1. Boyhood

Filmed over the span of 12 years, Richard Linklater’s Boyhood is entirely unlike any film we have ever seen before or are likely to ever see recreated anytime soon. The film chronicles the life of Mason and his family from childhood to his freshman year of college. Every actor returned for filming every summer for 12 consecutive years, and the result is a wholly unremarkable feat and a spectacular commentary on the human experience. Boyhood is poignantly moving, artistically stunning, and philosophically thought-provoking in terms of how we view our lives and experiences over the span of time. Boyhood is not interested in explosively dramatic events, but rather the small and seemingly insignificant moments of one’s life, eventually showing that these experiences are what define human existence as a whole. It is truly an unprecedented piece of cinema and its ambitious grandeur is without measure. Calling it the masterpiece of 2014 almost feels like an understatement.

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