Pittsburgh psychiatrist Caroline (Moore) doesn't believe multiple-personality disorder actually exists, even as her psychiatrist father (DeMunn) continually challenges her. His latest test is David (Rhys Meyers), whose alter-egos manifest with an unexplained physicality. As she looks into the case, Caroline's scepticism is shaken by hints that something demonic might be going on here, especially when an agitated woman (Conroy) tells her a scary story about "Satan-worshipping mountain witches". Soon Caroline's brother (Corddry) and daughter (Proulx) are caught up in the mystery as well.
Continue reading: Shelter Review
Except that he's dead, of course, but assuming, as The Invisible does, the existence of a rather flexible netherworld between living and death, filling in further details isn't a problem either. When Nick wakes up as a sort of half-ghost, traveling through the land of the living without the ability to be seen or heard while his body lies on the brink of death, his detective skills need only to consist of following the murderers around, overhearing their motivations.
Continue reading: The Invisible Review
We are not in Lynch's world, and, despite several pieces of stylistic evidence to the contrary, there is no way we're going to enter Lynch's world in The Straight Story.
Continue reading: The Straight Story Review
Christopher Null, not overly impressed
Continue reading: Mulholland Drive Review
Feige thinks a "new thing" could be on the horizon.
The Netflix original series is in hot waters with mental health experts.
With slick and snaky production values, directors Mans Marlind and Bjorn Stein create a gleefully...
The trailers for The Invisible ask, "How do you solve a murder when the victim...
[In the spirit of competition, we present a rare filmcritic.com double review on David Lynch's...