He is clearly cheating. I don't believe neither him nor in his abilities.
>character goes indoors
>doesn't take his shoes off
>character goes to bed
>doesn't masturbate and cry himself to sleep afterwards
>Queen song in the trailer
D R O P P E D
Why aren't you watching Crazy Ex-Girlfriend yet, Anon?
Would this have been better or worse?
Wow! Motion picture AND sound at the same time!? Thank God we live in such an fantastic time!
These are my favourite films I've watched this month so far.
I suggest the next time making one of these threads, use '3x3' as the heading
Not trying to sound like a dick it just helps other anons find the thread
Nice to see someone who has also seen something by Mu.
What is the bottom left film? Is it Kwaidan?
Gotta love Rocky. An absolute timeless masterpiece that put Stallone in the pantheon of film makers. Thankfully I had the idea to (re-)watch them as an adult and more experience film viewer and it's probably my all time favorite film series.
When can we expect to see a bluray rip of TFA? It comes out officially on the 5th of April so I'm thinking either late next week or the next.
What do you think about the Cool Girl monologue from Gone Girl, /tv/? Patriarchy BTFO or something else? Seems pretty true to me.
Do you think she really exists or is she just what it says in the rest of the monologue?
what does /tv/ think of John Travolta?
>Looks like now, you better call Saul.
Srsly Vince? Wtf show dropped emmediately.
Who would win in a foxy boxing match?
I think Skyler, she's got like 100 pounds on Carmela.
LOL who WOULD win?
What is it that makes people think of Raging Bull as one of the best films of all time? Please help me understand.
It's basically just a jealous dude who was a good boxer, got divorced, served a little bit of time, then continued working in his night clubs as a stand-up comedian.
I liked how the fights looked, but other than that it was very bland visually.
Scorsese's obsession with low class males reaches its artistic zenith with Raging Bull, the biographical drama of 1940s Bronx boxer Jake LaMotta. The film took me in from the onset when I saw it years ago: 1942 Jake LaMotta in his prime shadowboxing in the ring as the flashbulbs pop behind him in woozy slow-motion is as iconic an opening image as you can ask for. When it cuts directly from that to 1964 Jake LaMotta, an obese has-been, wheezily reciting...
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Production-wise, Scorsese was already very established so he was given a huge budget to work with (25x that of Taxi Driver), and he leaves it all there: The photography is vicious and beautiful. You can fill a thesis paper on the ugliness of Jake's world juxtaposed with the beauty of Jake's gift. The iconic music will haunt your memory with its connection to the imagery. Schrader is in top-form here, having his bastard macho males delivering verbal jabs to each other more naturally than any of his other pictures with Scrosese. Marty's best friend Thelma Schoonmaker already carves out her legacy with the best editing to a sports movie, period.
Every single actor measures up to the insurmountable task of making the story compelling. Robert DeNiro somehow makes the terrible Jake LaMotta a legitimate tragic figure, rather than a cheap caricature. His dedication to delivering the truthful portrayal of Jake's rise and fall is rightfully one of the greatest performances of all time. Joe Pesci is the closest thing to a moral center in the film, and gives a more subdued performance compared to what he would later be known for. Cathy Moriarty's complex portrayal of a street smart teenaged girl who nevertheless gets swept away by dangerous men is another highlight.
Taxi Driver definitely put Martin Scorsese on the radar, but Raging Bull proved that he was no fluke, and that his undying love for violent American blue-collar lowlives could actually be transcendentally beautiful.
>teaching our kids that violence against men is funny