Aaron Kirkland | Lifestyle Writer
In his new collaboration with his “La La Land” director Damien Chazelle, Gosling has found his best of these sort of roles to date: Neil Armstrong, the American who became the first man to set foot on the moon.
For the past six Octobers, Brandon Stoker and John Poe have led walking tours free of charge on Friday and Saturday evenings at 6 p.m. and 8 p.m. that take eager crowds on a circuit of Auburn’s most haunted spots.
It is becoming apparent that the problem with the Netflix model is that there is no real hands-on producing coming from corporate. Filmmakers who have experience serving as their own producers, such as Bong Joon-Ho and the Coen Brothers, flourish while those who might need the occasional prod or a different perspective in the production room tend to flounder.
In a society where an openly fascistic and corrupt president designates these corruption fighters as “the enemy of the people,” it is more important than ever that stories such as “Chasing Corruption” are made.
For 90 minutes, “Searching” is able to do something never really done before and do it well, generating nail-biting suspense and heart-wrenching drama. Then, the film falls victim to the Achilles’ heel of many a well-made mystery: the final reveal.
In a conversation at the film’s beginning, the protagonist, Richard Wershe, Jr., asks his weapons-dealing father why he never moved his family out of Detroit.
Dignity can be almost impossible to find these days.