Molly is a young Monster much adored by her parents. Their family in Monsterland is about to grow with the arrival of a new baby Monster, but in order for her mother's egg to be hatched safely, they must take it to Egg Island. Unfortunately, Molly must stay behind with her best friend Edison - a clockwork toy - for a few days as she's much too small to go on the journey, but when she realises that her mother and father have left something behind, she decides to set off after them to reunite them with the item. More than that though, she wants to prove that she's not a little Monster anymore and gets on a train to follow them. Of course, things don't go exactly according to plan, and she ends up on an adventure unlike any she's ever had in her quest for independence.
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Think of it as Animal Farm without the animals. Which I guess just makes it Farm.
Continue reading: The Inheritors Review
First, and foremost, because of its screenplay. Director Jean-Jacques Annaud (Seven Years in Tibet, The Bear) and partner Alain Godard take a horrific true tale and sap it of its energy, irony, and tension. It starts off impressively enough: Russian soliders are immediately gunned down as they arrive in Stalingrad -- if not by the enemy, then by their own officers, who kill the boys when they retreat in terror. Vassily Zaitsev (Jude Law) becomes an instant hero when he plays dead, and in sniper fashion, shoots a number of unsuspecting Nazis.
Continue reading: Enemy At The Gates Review