• I think it is a good film to begin the year with; it lends you enough optimism not just at a personal but also at a universal level. Who knows what will happen when we actually set out on such journeys, by the time we get any news from the spaceship about its location and its status we would have waited decades or even a century after its departure and for those who would be on those ships, whatever happens, they can only enjoy the ride while it lasts, who knows what awaits them in those worlds.

  • Sing might be a good one if you think that stepping into the New Year is no big deal, it’s the same thing as last year only the digits on the calendar have changed. But if you are like me, who wants to look at things afresh and the New Year holds special significance, then I think you want to see something that helps you make peace with the past and give hope for the future. This one might fall flat on both premises.

  • The movie seems like a glorified re-enactment of the actual incidence, and it quickly gets to the point.

  • The only success that this film may claim to have is that all ghosts are nothing but the brain playing tricks due to parasomnia.

  • Scott Derrickson’s work is fascinating and bewildering. His treatment of the story and understanding of the space-time continuum is beyond what I have experienced, and it makes me shiver at the possibilities of what could be done with this understanding. Doctor Strange also has a lot of detail in its storytelling and iconography.

  • The movie suffers similar moments of forced conversations and it all seems like a twisted plot with predictable characters and obvious deductions simply to arrive at the climax where two grown-up professionals have a show down.

  • Gavin O’Connor has been so detailed in his filmmaking process. If you are aware of OCD or suffer one yourself, you would find some more solace in this, and perhaps your friends would be able to understand why you behave like you behave.

  • Sully is an intense story, one where a hero is being constantly questioned and challenged for the choice he made, a story that would not ask you to be involved, make no attempts to get your attention, will not give you unnecessary jargon, but if you choose to engage with it, it will impress you. That’s a film doing its job right.

  • If you are interested in drama, this is a little bit of it, but it might not be very interesting.

  • Judah Ben-Hur is a classic tale that will live on for centuries, a story that is not quite the tragedy that it could have been.

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