James Jay Edwards reviews Swallow, a psychological thriller about a unique eating disorder, written and directed by Carlo Mirabella-Davis, and starring Haley Bennett.
John Michael continues his series Life Is a Sweet, Tender Bruise, reflecting on life and people encountered, pondering the pandemic and how to calm yourself while facing it.
Heather O. Petrocelli shares the cathartic and transformative power of the film Portrait of a Lady on Fire, directed by Céline Sciamma.
Joseph Edwin Haeger reviews The Great Right-Here by Ellyn Touchette and also had an opportunity to interview Touchette about the work. (University of Hell Press)
James Jay Edwards reviews First Cow, a new movie by Kelly Reichardt that upends the traditional western and tells a heartfelt story about a peculiar friendship set in 1800s Oregon.
Joel Gunz argues in favor of going paperless in the bathroom, adopting practices that make a lot more sense and will save tons of trees. It’s time for the #PaperlessPotty.
James Jay Edwards reviews Tuscaloosa, a film directed by Philip Harder, adapted from a 1994 novel (of the same name) written by Glasgow Phillips.
S.M. Park’s column Risen Apes about being a 70-year-old boomer. In “Fortunate Son,” Park talks about his family and ponders why they missed his wedding back in 1977.
James Jay Edwards reviews The Postcard Killings, the latest film adaptation of work written by James Patterson, starring Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Cush Jumbo.
James Jay Edwards reviews Hope Gap, a movie about the dissolution of a marriage after 29 years, starring Annette Bening and Bill Nighy.