9 Burst results for "Mark Kermode"
The Emma Guns Show
"mark kermode" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"Life's defining moments don't always feel that great when they are happening. In the moment, they can feel challenging, uncomfortable, difficult, impossible, even. But with hindsight, they can take on a different shape. Each week, I ask my guests to share their biggest life learnings to date, as we explore those difficult swampy infuriating times and how they shaped them, all from a comfortable distance that afforded them the time to take the positive out of what might have seemed nothing but negative at the time because whether it's risks, excuses, obstacles, opportunities both missed and taken, successes regret curveballs, weaknesses, strengths, and perhaps the hardest lesson of all being wrong, they are the reason they are the person they are today. The person sitting in front of me on this episode of the Emma gun show. Eddie Steinberg is a London born writer director and producer who is arguably one of the most exciting new names in film. I say new because Eddie's debut film I used to be famous starring Ed skrein, Elena matsura and Leo long, which is adapted from his short film of the same name, was released by Netflix just last year in September 2022, and promptly became one of the streaming platform's most watched films in over 60 countries taking top ten positions of two in the UK, 8 in America, and four globally. I used to be famous explores the friendship between fallen pop idol Vinny D and autistic team Stevie, who bond over music. And it has won worldwide praise, not just for its storytelling and performances, but for its representation of neurodivergence in film. Screen daily announced Eddie as screen international star of tomorrow 2022 in their filmmaker category and accolade previously awarded in 2014 to Phoebe Waller-Bridge and in 2009 to Richard Ayoade. The film's lead, Leo long was nominated for a British independent film award for best breakthrough performance, a moment Eddie describes as genuinely one of the greatest moments of my life. I used to be famous as an 80% rating on Rotten Tomatoes and digital spy included it in its annual roundup of the best movies of 2022. A friend of the show and respected film critic, James king hit huge praise on I used to be famous, describing it as a film with a big heart and as if that wasn't enough, Mark kermode arguably the authority on film invited Eddie to speak at the British Film Institute late last year at his monthly film event where he interviews the best of the best in film and cinema. Eddie appeared alongside the actress Kate Hudson and Catherine Hahn and Star Wars knives out and glass onion director rian Johnson to talk about his experience making I used to be famous. It's an incredible story but the success we're seeing now is a result of a journey that has had its fair share of highs and lows. I am sure Eddie, there are times you felt defeated, perhaps wondered whether you should have started in the first place. And worried whether any of this, the success you're enjoying now was ever going to happen. So welcome to the podcast Ellie sternberg. I can't wait to hear this story. Oh, thank you very much. That doesn't feel like that is me, but that is all true stuff that you said. I saw that you said something like you're still coming to terms with the fact that it's actually happened. Yes. Well, I'm still coming to terms with the fact that I'm a functioning adult every day, getting dressed and having being adapted to let alone all the stuff you just mentioned. So yes, there's a lot of bewildered looks every day. Well, where I would like to start is with risk. Because I think taking risks is such a huge thing. And it's the thing that I think we can talk ourselves off the ledge of doing. But risk really does, it's the sort of starting point for this journey because you took a leap, didn't you? By going freelance. And starting what you hoped would end up here with no idea of how that was going to happen. Yeah, absolutely. I'd started working at a production company in-house, which I sort of put off for quite a while. I have my own little mini production company, a two man band called superplex pictures. And the filmmaker that I ran that company with Edinburgh and I both didn't really want to run businesses we wanted to make films. And I think fundamentally every business decision. It was it was quite clear that that's what we wanted to do as probably didn't make the right decision for the business, but made it for our film careers if that makes sense. Right. So I'd kind of put off what I knew was needed, which was basically going in-house and getting knowing exactly what was coming in every year. And just settling down and getting my roots down and my long suffering wife sort of was very supportive, but as soon as I said, I think I might need to get a real job. She looked at me as if she's been thinking the same thing for a while. And then yeah, so I went in-house and that sort of gave me the ability to exercise the directing muscle working with really good clients, but my time was very, very limited to dedicate anything towards my script that I was co writing. And any other ideas that I was trying to sort of cultivate. But when it got to a point where that time was just constantly being taken up with the day job because the day job wasn't a 9 to 5, it was quite an intense 14 to 18 hour kind of day regularly pre-production production post production. And it was, as I said, it was great to exercise that directing muscle, but it sort of by taking away all my creative time away from that. It reached a point where I needed to take that leap. Did you feel like the dream was slipping away? Like in trying to make a decision to provide and to have some stability, you could feel the dream getting further and further away in the distance. Yeah, I think so. It was always, it was always there and I always kept the faith, but I mean, I would get up at 5 30, get to work for 6, 6, 6 30. As soon as the Starbucks would open next door, the office. And I would create more hours in the day to sort of work on the script.
"mark kermode" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Smart wool merino base layers are so comfortable. They're the first thing you'll want to put on and the last thing you'll want to take off. No matter where you're at or where you're going. Because feeling good is the best way to keep you doing you. Smart world base layers, the most essential versatile and comfortable clothing for anything. Anywhere. Shop base layers or find a local retailer at smart wool dot com. Smart wolf go far, feel good. Hi everyone and thank you for tuning in to the 466th episode of The Hollywood Reporter's awards chatter podcast. I'm the host Scott feinberg, and my guest today is a British actress and screenwriter who is the only person who has ever won Academy Awards for both acting and writing. In addition to those two Oscars, the former for 1990 twos Howard's end and the latter for 1995 cents and sensibility, she has also won three Bafta Awards, two Golden Globe Awards, one Emmy Award, and one critic's choice award, with her other credits, including 1990 threes the remains of the day and in the name of the father, 1990 8s primary colors, 2003s love actually, and for TV, the limited series angels in America, 2004s Harry Potter and the prisoner of Azkaban, 2006s stranger than fiction, 2007s Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, 2009s and education, 2013s saving mister banks, 2017s the meyerowitz stories, 2019s late night, and this year's good luck to you, Leo grant. All of which might explain why the 2018 citation in which Queen Elizabeth II made her a dame describes her as, quote, one of Britain's most versatile and celebrated actresses. Why Vanity Fair has said she, quote, redefined our image of female stardom close quote, why interview has called her, quote, the rarest of cinematic talents, close quote, and why the observers Mark kermode once said, quote, she's up there with the great. I mean really great. British female performers. I'm talking, of course, about Emma Thompson. Over the course of our conversation, which Thompson recorded from her London home after being honored at a luncheon by the UK Critics' Circle, the oldest
"mark kermode" Discussed on podnews
"How many downloads, the latest from our daily newsletter, a pod news dot net. How many downloads gets you into the Apple podcast charts, Tanner Campbell managed to get into the top 100 in the U.S. books category last Friday? With just ten listens and 24 followers. He'll report back after a month with more detail about what he's learned about the Apple podcast charts and the importance of choosing an appropriate category, but does it make a difference anyway while in November last year, Stefan Guerrero got into the top 50 using social media, but it had no effect on his overall downloads. We'll link to more about how the chance work in our show notes and our newsletter at pod news dot net. Dan meisner and Jonas Wu have founded bumper, a podcast growth agency, the cofounders both formerly of Pacific content will work with organizations on audience development strategies, marketing, and promotion. And our meisner will be a guest on pod land later this week. Odyssey released its financial report for quarter two 22, the company made $69 million from what it calls digital, including podcasting, up 18% year on year, podcast downloads grew 40% year over year, but revenue for podcasts well the company doesn't really want to give numbers in their analysts call. Maybe I missed this early on, but what was the podcast revenue in the quarter or the year over year percent change, please? What we announced is that the podcast revenues were up 27% excluding the departure of crooked media, which left our platform in early May. What was the all in percent change then if you don't want me asking? Global stacks are signed with sounder to provide automated brand safety verification. Sound as solution will enable advertisers to purchase media across Dax's podcast portfolio, max by the assurance that they adhere to brand safety guidelines. Spotify is advertising its comedy podcast at Edinburgh fringe, music news publisher, Chris cook, has criticized the marketing as tone deaf, refund has added additional Spotify charts, 17 categories in 26 countries and updated its engagement score algorithm, a new pod Bible magazine came out yesterday in the UK featuring interviews with Mark kermode and Simon Mayo from como to Mayo's take and Amal anta combo from dear daughter. You can read the magazine for free. In the UK, a cast has produced a number of cross branded shows, promoting the national lottery's good causes and Alex Jones has been ordered to pay $45.2 million in punitive damages after lying about a sandy hook family. The jury asked Jones to stop the monetization of misinformation and lies the conspiracy theorist was removed from most podcast platforms in 2018. It's a Monday, so time for some tech stuff, the team at the podcast index have worked on a proposal for the podcast verify tag, which would remove email addresses from RSS feeds and instead.
The Naked Scientists
"mark kermode" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"To Die is the last Daniel Craig James Bond outing, it's a film which harks back to some of the themes of honor match the Secret Service. It was delayed forever during COVID, but when it finally arrived, it still managed to pack a surprise that nobody knew about. And that's the Esteban wisdom of Mark kermode. Yeah, cheers, guys. That's Simon and Mark. Naked scientists for one day and one day only. I bet you would loving that feel of superiority that comes with it. That's the short list is an eclectic mix. Again, Jules, just to stress this, we will be seeing which of these films is most plausible due to the science behind the scenes, right? Yeah, that's it. Gotcha. So first on that list was of course June. If you haven't seen June, and I've got a confession, I haven't seen you. So are you joking? No, I haven't seen it. That's how that's outrageous. Yeah, well, we're here to judge this film and here I am. I'm judging blind, but June. I've heard. It's a sci-fi monster class. And that's where the inhabitants are able to use their tech to breathe and fight on a sandy planet that would otherwise remain desolate. Otis kingsman, who thankfully has seen June, he is reporting for us here. Most of the technology in the film is based around risk fictional theory called the holtzman effect. This in universe discovery is described as relating to the repellent force of subatomic particles. Here with us to explain this a bit further is Andy hoel from hit YouTube series science versus cinema. What exactly is this repellent force of subatomic particles what on earth is that referring to? It's just a fictional construct to be able to justify the fanciful cool technology they have in dune. But there are parallels in real world physics. You know, it's hard to put two charged particles together that have the same charge, but we can do it in the atomic nucleus because of the strong force. That's what allows protons to all really be stuck together in atoms. It's sort of efficient storytelling where you just say, well, you know, there was this real genius out there that figured out a bunch of cool stuff. Holtzman shields in the film are integrated into the armor of the soldiers and were designed to prevent fast moving objects like bullets and lasers from penetrating it. However, it does allow slow moving objects like knives and more importantly, air to pass through unharmed. Andy, is this something we can replicate using our own current technology? There's not a one to one parallel, but this is a clever way to justify having futuristic technology, but still having swords and not having bullets and things like that. But there are some things that are similar. There's a substance called oobleck, and that's just basically mixing corn starch and water. If you smack it hard, it becomes a solid, but if you touch it easily, your fingers go right through. It's a liquid. I once filmed a TV show for National Geographic where we mixed up a big vat of this stuff and I got to effectively walk on water as long as I was running, I could stay on the surface because it was a solid, but if I stopped, I would sink down. The shield is often displayed as a blue, almost distortion to the wearers, but this goo, if anything, it's probably closer to the 1984 dune film adaptation where it's just blocks of seafood, jelly like substances and shields surrounding their bodies. Sometimes we have shields on, say, a space station, now that's a physical shield, layers of material that are offset from each other so that if a particle comes through, really fast, almost like a bullet, but there's just space debris out there. It'll get hit by the shield, break up, but you can have similar kinds of shielding for charged particles using just magnetic fields because charged particles bend in a magnetic field and spin around and so in some cases you want to shield electromagnetically in some cases you want to do it physically and of course we have things like body armor as well that can take away the kinetic energy of a fast moving projectile and spread that out over a bigger area. So dune is supposedly set 20,000 years in our future. In your opinion, how believable and how scientifically accurate is the science of dune on a scale of one to ten. I don't know. 7 for believability, but I don't think you can condense it to one number because the goal of science fiction is not really to be accurate based to tell a really good story. But I believe that in telling a really good story, what you need to do is make something that seems generally plausible and fits within the boundaries you've set of that universe. That's exactly what dune is done here. They've taken some plausible sounding things and have some technology that makes the story really, really cool. But it gives you a way to write it off. I think that's ideal storytelling. Harry has brought into the studio, I don't know what it is. It looks like a plate covered in paper towels. This, you can take the napkins off the top, have a good look. I'm scared. This is what he spoke about oobleck. When you approach it at a pass velocity, or if you go in with a lot of force, it's like a solid, but if you're slower, it's like a liquid. I mean, get it nice and close to the mic and then let me get it close. So if I give it a good job, so oh. Are you joking? It's hard, isn't it? It's solid, but then if I go slow. Go slow. Oh yeah. I'm sinking in. That's amazing. Now my fingers are a bit gooey like. Well, that's why you've got the napkins. Oh my goodness. There you go. If you want to be in the film June, go home and lather yourself in that and you've got your own body. A bit of water, a bit of corn flour. We better move on to the next film. Next up on the roster is in kanto..
Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast
"mark kermode" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast
"A minute to thank cowboy new celtics. His face was burnt. Lead buds or history. a parts. hard minsk. He was there when punch your jim any tear you to the old one mccown around sit out on the stars of the news. Listen while chi- how ooh Here's the thing i have. Alternatively thought that verner hers. I was not a real person and that he has been dead for decades. Fact that you're bringing up things from like two thousand eighteen now. Yeah i am loss. Thank you for to multiple choice questions that at least give me as a not going to zero on this quiz i really. I mean a lot of these questions. Don't really have to verner hers specifics. But like i feel like. I see him us like on twitter as like a very like dark something. This is so dear to all of us. Yes sir again. I didn't know he was real very a very short time ago. Alien came down from space and we said. Let me describe to you this famous director. Who's considered one of our best directors in the world and we describe this man they would be like. That's not a real person. That's a fictional person. You tell me at least how old he is he is i think in his seventies here we go. Let's let's look verner. Herzog is seventy eight years old so he is old but and you know what in the in the answers give you some fun. Little tidbits about verner. So you'll know more about how great by the end of this. I'll be a. What do they call them vendor filed. You'll be verner file question. Number one verner is best known for to the non sinophile for his iconic teutonic voice but his hair zog austrian or german. I'll flip a coin nas as australian. He's german. He was born in munich so when he was thirteen he was told by a bullying music teacher to sing in front of the class at school and herzog said to break my back when he adamantly refused he was almost expelled. The incident scarred him for life and for several years her listened to no music saying no songs and studied no instruments but when he turned eighteen he immerse himself in music with particular intensity. So this is the kind of personality we're dealing with so early on. He was he was like spike queen. Ivan not plays music. yeah Question number two this two thousand five documentary by our boy. Verner is solely about the life and dramatic death of timothy treadwell who was eaten by his beloved bears. What is the title of this documentary. Is that grizzly. It is grizzly mad. And no he was involved in this Yes he he i guess. I thought that the grizzly man shot his own footage and then he did like then they were just like here. You go guys you wanna watch it. Well i guess the woman who was his friend timothy's friend who owned all of his. She was like she owned his estate. Yeah she gave all the footage over verner herzog and she was like if anybody can do it. It's burner and he was like this is a fun to for just loves like a dramatic terror. Watch that oh. I've watched it several times. It's amazing it's probably my favorite herzog documentary In two thousand six. He was shot in the abdomen while on skyline drive in los angeles while he was giving an interview about grizzly man to mark kermode of the bbc. I watched that you can find the scene on youtube. He's like his documentary. And there are you. Cain he's like i'm fine and then he just keeps talking some. He continued them. He continued the interview without seeking medical treatment. He got shot while filming interview. He was. it's amazing. And then the shooter later turned out to be a crazed fan with an air rifle. And he said later. Verner later i seem to attract sa- clinically insane. This is this man okay. Question number three. The impossibly title bad lieutenant port of call new orleans is a two thousand nine hairs. Ach.
LAN Parties: A Video Gaming and Esports Podcast
"mark kermode" Discussed on LAN Parties: A Video Gaming and Esports Podcast
"An undertaking and just to see everything that they do to create these soundscape in these worlds. It's absolutely amazing. It's incredible to because they're they're really very humble about it. I always find. They're very hobo. This together we just got together this group of musicians together for this particular score. You know sometimes the talk about how the started sharing composers. Oh i played all twenty two of the string instruments on that one after the other. And then i mixed and it was fine. Or they've gone to the recorded somewhere like abbey road studios in london with full orchestra. So it's it's amazing even the different independent ways they do things but they're they're just chile. Yes why did. I just tried it. And it worked. Sure deals brilliant. Let's take it back a little bit. I'm curious wondering how you know your your passion for journalism and video games. How that story and how those two ended up marrying together. Oh wow you. so ten. Years ago i applied for. I was working. I'm currently in glasgow. I live in glasgow. But i was living in glasgow ten years ago this year in september and i was working in the apple store and i done media degree university. I was doing that thing of i. I couldn't get my dream job. I couldn't get my media job. I was doing plenty of free work for various radio stations. Because i love radio as well and i applied for a staff writer job official playstation magazine Who are based in bath and england. And i applied for the job. I got the job. The i'd never. I'd i'd never written for magazine before. I had to be told how bright for a magazine on high flatlands worked. But it just kind of the editor my editor. Ben wilson has a wonderful literally mike entire careers because of him Saw something in my words and saw something in my passion for games on just thought. Hey we should give. We should give her try. I've kind of just doing it said since then. It's even more exciting. That i'm no working in radio. Which was my original passion. So it means i get to do games and i do technology work and i love horror movies so i i do. Some are bits and video games as well. So it's really. It's been an amazing journey over that time. 'cause i've worked for some great places and now i'm i'm stick cited that people have continued to give me an opportunity. Would when you think back to the start of your career. What was that original dream job. You know i. It's weird isn't it. You think. I think i think you look people in the media industry and you think that they're the dream so there's a uk film critic mark kermode who i've always loved because his podcast. The five live podcast. Which i've always loved that and i think i thought his job was the dream job and i think i've kind of got to that point so i feel like anything i get after. This is kind of a bonus. They let me on the radio. Eleven talk about horror movies video games. It's nice like. I don't think i never thought i would never thought i would do this. I mean the first week. The i was official magazine the first game the i reviewed for them was assassins creed revelations. It was on my desk when i got there because by then it was three and it was a disc it was a check disk and it was on my desk and i was like this is it. This is the dream someone is going to pay me. They play assassins. This is gonna work kind of continued the same just as obsessed with the essence creatures. I was so that's nice to kill the yo you know. Obviously your career has blossomed over the years..
Show Me the Meaning!
"mark kermode" Discussed on Show Me the Meaning!
"I can't remember the name of the actor But the scene were. He kept her and her son rob out of the house that his name they. I'm not sure. They said on in the behind the scenes stuff that when they were doing that scene they had to like just completely halt production for a few hours. Because they were like. We don't know how to do this in a way. That won't completely make the audience german on dj and we also we don't know she's such a like a strong presence. We don't know how to get her out without some kind of physical altercation but we don't want the audience to turn on him and so they're turning this over in their head. And i think it was their producer. Stephanie allen who stepped in and she was like hey craig. There's no good way to kick a woman her child out of your home like you're y- people people are gonna like turn on him a little bit here. You might lose some some of the audiences favor but that's what's true to the character and you have to do what's true to the character and then they shot it as they did which is like he kind of pushes arale. There's no. There's no like at least as i recall. I don't think he ever strikes her or anything like that but it still one of those things where like. Oh this is such a fucking ugly thing for him to do all for the sin of not believing in his at this point probably unbelievable dream and it is one of those things where like every time they felt like they were sort of painting themselves into a corner with a potential audience. It did come back to that thing like no we have to. We have to be true to these characters and and just trust that the audience will be engrossed in the process of it and they will be engrossed in this journey even if this is a a flawed main character. Yeah i did read a couple reviews. So like Mark kermode and peter travers. They were down on elements of misogyny and stuff like that In their early reviews. But i read some reviews from a couple of Feminists film blogs film reviewers one called the happy feminists and one called feminist film critic and the happy feminist said something that i thought was kind of interesting that i just wanted to read real real quick. She wrote while. I kept waiting for someone to exhibit really bad or awful or violent behavior. All the characters acted like fundamentally decent people who just happened to be stuck at the bottom of the barrel now. I thought that was kind of interesting. Because like you said raymond earlier you said you know. dj's not a quote unquote good person right And this scene in particular is one that could lose a lot of people watching it right because of the actual physical altercation that does take place But i wonder. I wonder like i read this and i say you know Worse fundamentally decent people is something we can say is. That is that maybe why. That scene doesn't like make. The whole film turned sour in our in our mouths is is there something because is he quote unquote decent like is it because he has these desires for something more and because he has this past trauma and because they're in a really high stress situation do we kind of excuse this altercation like maybe whereas if it were if it were handled under different conditions. We then wouldn't as much you know no i. I think it's just it is. Yeah crazy that your main character does something pretty awful in the middle of your movie. And but yeah i think like raymond was kinda talking about. I think it's true to these setting and overall just like it's not pulling any punches at saw..
Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast
"mark kermode" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast
"It's a little bit before my time but definitely the ramifacations i think lasted kind of throughout my childhood and my parents were quite strict types of films i watched so i don't think car soul any even like light horror films until i was probably about sixty so it was a real so if intriguing on the i saw had popped up in the program and then when i sat down and watched it even in the comfort my own home i was Very kind of taken with. I thought it was very kind of unexpected. I think maybe have this preconceived nation that it was going to be. Lean more heavily into the video nasty kind of like mold. I guess actually is is more of its own. Kind of thing is subverting. The kind of idea of these poor innocent women being kind of like you know sat point in very ugly way is which are you discovered moreover as we kind of in our last issue the first cow issue is we kind of did a deep dive into the video nasties and i got to watch some really terrible films as thought it was. Yeah it kind of made my affection for sensor gory even more. Because i thought it's so nice to think we've come such a long way in a relatively short span of time you know about what is it now. Thirty forty years and Has completely changed. But that's still off reverence for these kind of four fathers and four mothers at particular actresses. He kind of gave so much themselves to Oftentimes kind of go on remember designee. We ain't ever talk about the kind of the big names. Jamie lee cus the world. But you know you go back and look at this this whole world of kind of women who were screaming their lungs out and getting covered in red pain cedar. I think anyone who kind of likes horror is really essential. Viewing and i just had such a fun time with sensor. It's one of the fellows. I've actually made the effort to go and watch in a cinema so it was originally meant. Come out a few months ago but then Schedule push pushback to now. But i went to a screening and i was so kind of god i did because seeing on the big screen. Kind of getting lost in the Incredible soundscape of this movie as it's really like you fail at. You're in that Little underground rapid warren. The sense aboard caught sight the bbc. Because it's not the bbs's within it. And i just yeah. I i really think it. Blurs the lines between drama horror comedy. Michael spy smiley pops up in this in the funniest house he has. He's a producer. These video nasties in very slimy sort of guy and he has the best house. I maybe have seen all year rivals the parasite house for me iconic of houses better. David wants to wants to talk about the house. I did love that house when it it. Just i just love it. Has this kind of. I think yeah. I think one of the things i really liked about the film is it kind of it. Although is set in this world is that could potentially be very referential very insider. I love the fact that the that bailey bond has basically taken the effort to actually build her own world inspired by it. So there's probably some references to fit you. There's there's probably many references to things in there that you're going to get but you don't necessarily need to have seen any of these films to to kind of understand what she's doing and the world that she's existing and like the idea of like just very very funny idea if like the parochialism of these video nasty directors like by day. They're living in these like kind of like you know we've cottages we'd suburban cottages and then by night there out in the woods with fake blood and kind of realizing that these really kind of gruesome fantasies like. Yeah there there. Is this kind of like de romanticize ation of movie making in the film as being quite kind of you quite so squalid and and not not as kind of there is no kind of magic of the movies initially very quickly before we go to the scores. It just still relevant these looking back at this era. Burt sensor and Onto simpson also nevada as the lead there at the forefront of this slightly sort of created by the industry wave of horror female driven horror films and filmmakers excited. See what pronouns bailey. Bond comes up with next. Absolutely i call. I think she's Phenomena talented filmmaker and absolutely lovely human being as well. I envied that fishy again. I'd recommend book. I read that if they can get their hands on a copy. 'cause she so kind of generous with her answers and very kind of a forthcoming and just she just loves horror unlawful. Making so much. And i think that really kind of comes across if you get the chance any of our listeners. I know she's doing some. Qna's at the moment for the film. I definitely recommend kind of popping along. So i definitely hype. She has a long and varied career ahead of her. Also say very quickly that i. I'm a massive fan of nemo. Elgar she she. She was incredible in that film. Come come with horses. And she's in the virtues as well. The shane meadows thing and it was of clear that she was going to do lots of good things. And she she she. Now i mean i haven't seen it bad performance by her and every time i see her i just think she's going to be like the next kind of big big in hollywood thing you know. I'm i'm kind of you kind of waiting for that moment before. She's like when when when a marvel gonna come calling if they have already like. Yeah she she. She's a phenomenal actress actor. Sorry i'd also shout out primarily bonds short films that she made before this has been around for and music videos and shorts the one shortcuts that she made with them foreign channel. Four years ago is just a very short very creepy film. The ends with just one of the best sort of prosthetic effects of gory processing effects. I've ever seen such a treat seeing that in the cinema and seeing people respond to it but do seek out listeners. Let's put some scores on this. David alcon i for in anticipation enjoyments. In retrospect yeah. I'd probably say a four for an anticipation. Just because this this idea of like. I mean i grew up really wanting to kind of i grew up in the kind of like seeing evil dead and john like pirate films from camden market. Like they were still vapors of around. So yeah i was really excited to see it and like you know all of like mark kermode talk about you know he. He's he's big into kind of censorship..
This Movie Changed Me
The Exorcist — Mark Kermode
"Exorcist takes place in Georgetown in Washington DC and it revolves around a twelve year old girl and her demonic possession it's terrifying because as a child that you're watching and Satan speaking through a child but it's also terrifying because there seems to be no way to help her mother tries her best goes to doctors actress and then finally turns to the Catholic Church as a last resort to a priest named Father Karras trying to figure out what exactly is living within her own daughter I can't do it I need evidence that the Church would accept his signs of possession like what like speaking a language he's not an honest I don't