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February 2024 (movie edition)

hey everyone! I hope everyone had a great month of love and greatness. While this month for me was quite stressful and hard, I was still able to cope with watching movies and listening to albums and since I like talking about these things, I thought "Why the hell not?" Am I going to publish this on time? Who knows? (spoiler alert: I did not. Sue me) I hope that this can be an every-month thing and when I ultimately cannot write these on the blog anymore, I will figure out a way to publish them elsewhere. Before I get to anything else, I want to shout out Karsten Runquist for the inspiration for this type of post. I will give the link to the channel at the end of this intro paragraph. Here is how this is going to proceed: I am going to discuss in depth all the movies and albums (in separate posts) that I watched and listened to that month. There will be a list of the films/albums I have watched/listened to in chronological order from the beginning of the month to the very end. I will rank the movies/albums from worst to best and that is where my "in-depth" reviews will take place. Also, check out my Letterbox if you like short stupid film reviews, and go follow my Instagram. And let me know down in the comments or DMs (whatever works honestly) what film and/or album I should listen to for next month's post. Also side note: There are going to be some movies that I won't get entirely into since I already have a review for it or I plan to write it a proper solo review. Anyways here we go!


Films I watched in February (chronological order):

  • Groundhog Day (1993)

  • Orion and the Dark (2024)

  • Argylle (2024)

  • Shortcomings (2023)

  • Ghostbusters (1984)

  • Portrait of a Lady on Fire (2019)

  • Vice (2018)

  • Titanic (1997)

  • Badlands (1973)

  • Mr. and Mrs. Smith (2005)

  • If Beale Street Could Talk (2018)

  • Thanksgiving (2023)

  • Dune (2021)

  • Dune Part Two (2024)

  • Sunset Boulevard (1950)

  • Mulholland Drive (2001)


16. Mr. and Mrs. Smith (2005)

(3/10)



I was excited to see this because I heard that this film was supposed to be a really good time as this is not only supposed to be a rom-com but it was supposed to be a rom-com involving some spy-level action. The film is directed by the guy who did the first Bourne film so I was hoping for this to be a pretty good time. Maybe not quite a great cinematic achievement, but a fun turn-your-brain-off vibe...and it is at the bottom of my list. Yeah, I don't know about you all, but this was quite the opposite of what I wanted from this. First off, right off the bat, the main duo here (played by then-lovers/admirers Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt) are the most uninteresting and (at points) stupid spies I have had to watch for two hours. They also do not have much chemistry with each other besides the occasional banter (insert insensitive joke about how this movie's view of this couple's real-life relationship has aged poorly here) in my personal opinion. Both of these actors are talented and loved each other so why didn't any of that passion show in their performances? I feel like it is just the writing. The screenplay is so just whatever and dumb. The main couple is meant to be portrayed as the "perfect couple" in the movie when they don't even seem happy to be there. The way they even meet is just so unrealistic and ridiculous but I didn't get all that upset because I thought "There has to be more than just 'I love you Angelina Jolie' and 'I love you too Brad Pitt... let's make love'." The only thing they seem to care about is their jobs as spies. And when they find out that they are their targets, they just immediately try to kill each other. Yes, quite romantic. This was back in the 2000s when this type of film was very popular and I don't get why this is considered one of the best in its era. Again, the main couple doesn't have the chemistry to make this investment, the action is surprisingly mid coming from the director of "The Bourne Identity" a film considered one of the best when it comes to its thriller and action, and the editing is so bleh and awful and very glossed in the style of 2000s Hollywood culture but in the most obnoxious way possible. Is it the worst film? No, I suppose not (you could say that my score doesn't seem accurate compared to this review). It has its moments I guess.


15. Argylle (2024)

(3.5/10)



This was another instance of me being excited about something and then ultimately being disappointed. I am not too familiar with Matthew Vaughn to be a hater, but I can see why he isn't the most beloved action movie director. You see to give context for anyone who doesn't know, Matthew Vaughn is most infamously known for directing the Kingsman films. Now I have only heard that the first film is pretty decent, however, it seems that Vaughn is pretty okay with staying in this "spy thriller" thing and not going anywhere with it. And now we have Argylle, an "original" spy thriller (if you have seen the ending you understand why I put the quotation marks over the original) from the "twisted mind" of Matthew Vaughn. Like I said, I was pretty hyped to go see this. I was one of the probable few who had liked the trailer and saw potential in the premise. Watching it, there was nothing but missed potential. I found this to be sorta mid and confused with what it is trying to do. But first some positives, because there are a few things I do like. For one, the performances are pretty great. Bryce Dallas Howard is the perfect person to play the role of the successful but reclusive author of spy novels falling into some deep poop with an evil spy organization. She plays off her co-star Sam Rockwell pretty well in this movie; The Spy. The ensemble, in general, is star-studded: Henry Cavill as the fictional Agent Argylle, Bryan Cranston as the head of the evil spy organization, Catherine O'Hara as Howard's mom, Dua Lipa (in what was supposed to be her film debut) as a femme fatale figure, John Cena, and Samuel L. Jackson. The problem with a huge cast is that a lot of the cast members have no reason for being there. People like Lipa and Jackson are subjected to mere cameos and don't have all that much to do. Hell, even the fictional Agent Argylle played by Cavill doesn't appear for more than five minutes. But going back to the positives, the action was pretty neat. One thing that you can't deny is that Vaughn knows how to make an engaging action thriller even if a lot of the action sequences get more and more ridiculous with every passing minute. Which brings me to one of my biggest criticisms: the writing. This movie's biggest weakness is the fact that the film is trying so hard to be smart and cool when in reality, it is just a typical spy thriller. The film primarily does this by making "plot twists" that ultimately were predictable and also contradict the things that we are told from the beginning and even previous plot twists that happen in the first half. It's ridiculous and honestly made it one of the silliest times at the cinema with my partner, but the more I think about it, the more I don't like this film.


14. Vice (2018)

(4.5/10)




I don't know about you all, but I do not like Adam McKay as a filmmaker. The only films that McKay has made that I liked are Talladega Nights and in some sort, The Big Short. I honestly don't see how anyone can like this film or his other film Don't Look Up, because both are trying to make us look stupid. Now that sounds like I am being a crybaby, but hear me out. I found this film to be just okay. There are a lot of things that I can't begin to describe why I don't like but I can't deny that McKay is at his strongest when he is writing "based-on-true-events" films. I feel that to make a strong satire, you need to be able to poke fun at both sides, not just the one. In this case, McKay is making fun of Dick Cheney and the people who helped him get to the point that he did. The problem we have here is that we don't just make fun of Cheney, we villainize him. I don't want to make it seem like I am educated in the slightest, because I am not in this particular case. The film, I feel, doesn't put the effort into making us go against Cheney in the first place, besides telling us why. Sure, Cheney and Bush were both drunks when they were young...SO WHAT? A lot of politicians suck, but Vice, it makes this group of people in the political world look like they were the most idiotic people in the history of politics in the United States. The reason why I like The Big Short is that it doesn't make these bankers who bet against Wall Street in 2008 heroes, they are specifically portrayed as gray people who were just trying to fight a greater evil aka Wall Street. In Vice, we don't get any of that subtlety or gray area. Cheney and the Republicans who worked for or helped him get to his peak point are bad and there is no representation for Democrats at all from what I remember. The best parts of the film are the moments when Dick is portrayed as a family man. He is just like your average American man who cares about his family. Well, up until he becomes vice president. I don't know, maybe I am wrong to discredit McKay for making bad satire because there are good moments in this film. But they are fleeting compared to the moments that constantly throw at us exposition about why Cheney is a bad man. Politicians suck, not just Cheney.



13. Shortcomings (2023)

(4.5/10)




Randall Park is one of the most comforting and heartwarming people in Hollywood right now and when I heard he was making his directorial debut, I was excited to see what he would do with it. It came out in Sundance and came out to the rest of the world a few months later and I didn't think much of it until it quietly came on Netflix recently, soooooo I put it on one day and...I am very conflicted. On one hand, this is supposed to be an adaptation of a graphic novel so because I am not familiar with the source material, I cannot judge based on that. It does pretty decently just being a typical human drama. The film is about a pretentious cinephile who works at a movie theater and he has a relationship that looks to be on the rocks. When his girlfriend leaves for an internship, he must deal with the life of being a bachelor. There is nothing particularly bad about what's going on here. The acting is pretty good, and Park's directing is pretty decent as well. I just do not get how some would call this "charming" or a "joy to watch". Our main character is again very pretentious and unlikeable as he finds himself being "racist" against his race, which is something that doesn't get entirely explained. Does he feel as though he is oppressed, because of his race and/or ethnicity, hence why he leans to flirt with white women despite having an Asian girlfriend? But when he finds Asian women dating white people, he finds it shameful in a sense. I'm not sure what or why this man does or thinks the way he does, but I frankly don't care, because he is being a dick the whole time. The other characters are all forgettable or uninteresting. Again, I don't hate the craft here and it is a decent debut for Randall Park, just don't get why he did this. But I am excited to see what he does next.


12. Thanksgiving (2023)

(5/10)



I watched the Thanksgiving movie in...February? That's not right, why did I do that? Because I can, okay? Plus, the movie came to Netflix recently and I was like "I want to see a gory film" and I got what I wanted pretty much. As of late, I have been liking films that have been just turn-your-brain-off material. As long as it is a good time, I am not going to complain. But don't get me wrong, Thanksgiving was still pretty mid. I like the concept, but there is nothing much else to it besides it being a blatant Scream ripoff. None of the characters are too interesting and the twist villain behind the mask is kinda predictable. But I mean there is still a bunch of things to like here. For one, the makeup blood effects look extremely realistic and are used a LOT which in this case, works. The direction of the film at times especially during its most tense moments is well done. Eli Roth knows how to be suspenseful and shocking. Hell, one of the best moments is one of the first sequences at the mall during Black Friday morning. It is one of the best moments in a horror/thriller film I have seen in a long time. Again, there isn't much to say, because it is just a typical slasher film with huge Scream undertones and bad writing, but a director who knows how to make a scene compelling when the material isn't all that great.


11. Orion and the Dark (2024)

(5.5/10)




This is a film that may not be on many people's radar because this was a film that did not get any advertisement and was silently put into Netflix. So if you have no idea about what this film is, I don't blame you. If I wasn't so obsessed with what new films are coming out, I wouldn't have either. But yeah, Orion and the Dark is a new Dreamworks Animated film (they are coming out with a bunch this year) based on the children's book of the same name. And the person who wrote the screenplay for this children's film was gasp Charlie Kaufman, himself? The man who is known for writing such classics as "Being John Malkovich" and "Adaptation." and "Synecdoche, New York" and so many other weird ass films? Crazy. As a person who is somewhat familiar with the Kaufman formula, I was curious to see what the heck this was going to look like. And to say the least, it's a very cute kid's film. The concept is lowkey cool for a kid's film and I know that if I watched this film when I was a kid, I would've been able to get out of my fear of the dark way quickly. It tries to be what Monsters Inc. did for monsters under your bed in the dark. It is really neat. It takes a very interesting narrative turn with the whole voiceover which I found extremely clever. The animation, while nothing too impressive for Dreamworks standards, was pretty cool, especially for a character that embodied the dark. Though it does a lot of things in a cool and creative way, this is a children's film that does get dumbed down, to the detriment of the film. Many character decisions are written as though they were written by a child and it's just to have a climax at the end. And I'm sorry but these character designs (besides again the Dark character) don't entirely work for me. I wish there was more creative oomph if that makes sense? All in all, I would highly recommend just to check out. It is a cool children's animated film written by someone you wouldn't expect to write something like this.


10. Ghostbusters (1984)

(7/10)



This looks very blasphemous being right here, huh? Ghostbusters, is one of the many 80s classics that has become one of the most well-known names in pop culture. Sure, the franchise has had its ups and downs, but right now with a new Ghostbusters film coming out this coming month, I thought it the perfect time to check out where it all began: the original 1984 classic. And I thought it was pretty good. I think this film has a lot of issues, HOWEVER, I am so happy that this is a franchise because this film feels like the foundation of a thriving franchise. It gives us a glimpse of the potential of the cool ideas of paranormal ghost-ass kickers. Our main squad here is great: I love Bill Murray; he is probably the most funny of the group and Dan Aykroyd was also hilarious but less in a charming way like Murray but more like the actual comic relief. Harold Ramis and Ernie Hudson (more Hudson than Ramis) felt very underused, which was unfortunate because it would've been nice to get more banter between the two. Sigourney Weaver was in this movie, which I didn't expect but shouldn't be that much of a surprise as she was a very popular actress at the time. A lot of the first half of the film focuses on the paranormal case involving Weaver's character and it does take away precious time by giving the boys some time to banter and learn to be Ghostbusters. But one thing I can say for sure is that the final act of this film is so iconic. Gozer is a menacing antagonist once they appear in their ghostly appearance and the Stay Puft Man is so ridiculous but also just so terrifying. That is the best way to describe this film: iconic. It was enough to make such a lasting impression on the world and pop culture forever. It is something I can appreciate more than I can love and admire as a beautiful piece of cinema. Still a really really good time.


9. Groundhog Day (1993)

(7/10)



I find it quite hilarious and coincidental that I watched this movie for my Film and Literature class on Groundhog Day. Before this, I attempted to watch Caddyshack, a film that was directed by the man who directed this film, Harold Ramis. I wasn't able to finish, just because I found it so agonizingly boring and unfunny. It's the most obnoxiously "dad" movie I have ever had to put my eyes on. But Groundhog Day is, thank goodness, leagues better on both the comedy scale and also the charm and heartwarming scale as well. The film follows Bill Murray's character, who is a grumpy weather reporter who has to go to a small town's annual festival based on Groundhog Day. Because he is a Scrooge-like character, he wakes up every morning finding himself in a time loop having to relive Groundhog Day over and over again. Which by the way is a league's better concept than a golf caddie tournament. First of all, the main performance here from Mr. Murray himself is fantastic. This was around the time when I was not at all familiar with Murray's most iconic films and I gotta say that this is a performance that will be hard to top. He is the soul of the film and carries this film on his back. The screenplay was one of the biggest surprises for me because it doesn't entirely lean on comedy. Don't get me wrong, I would not have minded, because this movie is hilarious. This film deals with heavy existential themes and there are some good emotional moments here. My one big nitpick is that the love interest played by Andie MacDowell feels like just that: a love interest for Bill Murray to bicker and make out with. Honestly, there aren't any other interesting side characters to engage with. There are memorable bits involving other characters, but they feel like bits, not actual humans. Again that is probably a huge nitpick, but you know what? I still very much enjoyed watching this film; it is a great comfort watch for sure. And that is a great thing to bestow on a film.


8. If Beale Street Could Talk (2018) (7.5/10)





Barry Jenkins made one of the best films of the 21st century with Moonlight. Maybe it is just because I am living through the 21st century and I haven't watched all of the great films of all time, I consider that film one of the best of all time. And I'm not sure if anyone disagrees with that take. So of course, it would be really and I mean REALLY hard for Jenkins to match that level of mastery ever again. And going into this film, I didn't know what to expect. I was not sure of what the reception of the film looked like, but it is on the Film & Literature film list, so it has to be good, right? While it is no Moonlight (shouldn't compare because it is unfair to do that), If Beale Street Could Talk is Jenkins making a strong and somewhat faithful adaptation of a very famous novel by author James Baldwin. If you thought that the color grading in Moonlight was next level, get ready with this film, because man does Jenkins know how to grade his colors. The way this film looks just oozes with personality and I feel that this is something that Jenkins does well with in every film of his so far. It's going for a different vibe from the book (again, more on that later), but I feel that it works pretty well here. Overall, the visuals are pretty fantastic. The acting performances are SO SO freaking good. Everyone in this film is acting their freaking butts off like it's the last film they are ever going to do. KiKi Layne and Stephan James are rocking it as the main couple here. Layne is the MVP of this film, which is saying a lot. James fills every frame with his face scrunched with emotion with his often quiet performance. Regina King, Colman Domingo, Brian Tyree Henry, and Teyonah Parris are all going nuts. I don't know why, but the acting was just so utterly powerful in this film, which shouldn't have surprised me, but you know they did NOT have to go so hard. When it comes to the screenplay, however, I feel a bit more conflicted. Now, Baldwin's novel is tonally a completely different story. It is dark and very matter-of-fact with the way it depicts these scenes of very uncomfortable things such as sexual assault, rape, and just overall the racialized prison incarceration problem in this country. There are many key points in the book that are completely left out of the film and include a completely different ending. Now I do have the belief that films are allowed to make the audience feel uncomfortable with its themes, especially when it comes to the themes that are portrayed in the book. Films like 12 Years a Slave are hard to watch because of that reason alone. Jenkins, while being able to hit these emotional moments well in his films, does seem like he shies away from making his audience uncomfortable, hence why he changes the ending to what it is. Hearing people talk about this film comparing it to the source material was very introspective, because when an adaptation is faithful to the dialogue and the overall skeleton of the plot but not to its tone, is it a truly faithful rendition? Does Jenkins do this material justice by not necessarily "dumbing it down" but more of making it more digestible for an audience? Some including myself would call Jenkins playing it "safe". Is that necessarily a bad thing? I don't think so. When it comes to source material like this, it is a lot of pressure to get something like this right, because of how powerful these messages are. I feel that Barry Jenkins did a good job with his "interpretation" of how he would've wanted If Beale Street Could Talk to go. Hope to God, that his Mufasa origin film will keep his streak of good films going.


7. Badlands (1973)

(7.5/10)




Badlands is a film that as a concept is cool and introspective. Terrence Malick plays with people's perceptions (particularly Americans) of true crime and how violence is always motivated. The film follows a psychopath who meets a girl played by Sissy Spacek as they fall in love and run away into the American wilderness as he goes on a murder spree. Malick is a filmmaker that I would like to explore further because from what I heard, he is known for his films having philosophical undertones and beautiful scenery. And it shows here in this debut feature from him. Martin Sheen and Spacek do a really good job in the film as the main duo. The Bonnie and Clyde so to speak. I don't really have all that much to say, just because I wasn't someone who "got" it at first until I had the lecture about the film. The cinematography and directing here is pretty fantastic and while it does move in a slow pace for my liking, I still find it pretty compelling for its themes. I do want to watch his other films and then come back to this to compare and contrast. I'm sure this film may not be my favorite, but I can appreciate it for what it is trying to do.


6. Dune Part One (2021)

(8.5/10)



It hurts to put this film so low on the list, because I love this film so much. Dune Part One has such a special place in my heart for me; it's not even funny. This movie inspired me to read the first book and finishing it was the best decision I have ever made in my life. I even wrote a 30 page critical paper about this book and it's subsequent film adaptations including a section dropping heaps of praise on it and Denis Villeneuve. I have become addicted to the spice world of Dune and the fact that the impossible has been done and the fact that I am living as it is happening, it is really special for me. This is what Star Wars and Lord of the Rings did to me when I was a kid watching it on a TV screen except now it is a cinematic event that I am able to witness for myself. So why is it just outside the top 5 of the month? Because there are 5 better movies that came out, what do you expect from me? And despite how much this film means to me, I can say that this film isn't perfect. The worldbuilding and setting up for the huge climax is a big part about this first half of this two-parter, which for a lot of people can be really boring. For me, a person who was able to read the first half of the book when the film came out, I didn't have a problem with these moments of exposition. And there are some key moments that don't get put into the film, which confuses me to this day. But other than that, there is no complaints. The visuals: AMAZING. The performances: AMAZING. The worldbuilding and sets: AMAZING. The costumes: A to the M to the A to the ZING!!! I have the right to geek out for things. Sure, it works as a part one and it doesn't entirely work on its own as it leans on the prospect of a sequel for it to be good. But c'mon man the fact that Dune has been adapted into a great two part film (more on the second part later) just makes me feel happy. Just the very thought.


5. Titanic (1997)

(9/10)



This was the biggest debate in my head when trying to rank these films against each other: Is Titanic better than Dune? Even when I was writing this post, I was still debating it, trying to deny that Titanic might just be better than Dune Part One. And would you look at that, Titanic beat Dune at the top five spot. Whaddya know? Yeah, Titanic is pretty great as an amazing spectacle of a film, but it is NOT a great Valentine's film. I would know, I watched it on Valentine's, leave me alone. Anyways, review time. It is pretty amazing how Mr. James Cameron can make a three hour film about a love affair being torn apart by the tragedy of the Titanic compelling from beginning to end. Many directors can do such a feat of making an extremely compelling three hour film, but this is one of the most prominent examples. The first hour and a half is just our characters living the life on the luxurious Titanic and the budding of a romance that is quite heartwarming and beautiful to watch. And then you realize that you are watching a film about the sinking of the Titanic and you heart slowly sinks as you watch people try to escape the boat for the remaining nearly two hours. The pacing is what makes this part of the film oh so perfect. It feels as though you are with these people in real time as the Titanic slowly begins to sink and plunge its residents into the deathly freezing waters of the Atlantic. For me, I knew what was going to happen, but I was still tense and hoping that maybe just maybe our couple will come out of this unscathed. But unfortunately not all films get to have the happy ending that they deserve and that was probably the case for so many who had lost someone in this tragic event. The only thing that I can say is something I found a lil bit ridiculous was the fiance played by Billy Zane who acted just a tad bit too evil. He literally tries to shoot the main couple and end them and then a few scenes later talks in a civilized manner with Leo. C'mon man, don't be stupid. Either go all in or don't. All in all, James Cameron is the master of creating amazing cinematic experiences and it is no surprise that his films are immensely successful.


4. Mulholland Drive (2001)

        (9.5/10)



Now this is where we get to the really really good stuff. Mulholland Drive was described as one of the most confusing yet most simple film ever made. As someone who had to research David Lynch for a paper, I was definitely curious to see what the hype behind this film was all about. And man, is it something, because OMG it's so close to perfection for me. There are so many people out there that get frustrated when a film becomes too confusing for them. They call it "convoluted" or "incomprehensible". This film may seem like it to a general viewer, but to me and hopefully a lot of people, this was such a interesting and engaging ride the whole time. The thing that I loved here is that Lynch is not Nolan. He is not trying to make things confusing just for the sake of being confusing (I love the guy but still). He makes it confusing for an experience or a feeling. And he does it so well in Mulholland Drive. It is surrealist as fuck and a lot of the time the one question that pops into mind is "what the hell is going on here?" But once you understand kind of what is going on, you start to enjoy the film a lot more. The critiques on Hollywood and the culture behind it don't seem all that apparent at first glance, but if you take another glance at things, it becomes almost obvious. Lynch is making fun of all the tropes that involve the world of Hollywood and reveals it's true colors: Hollywood isn't the glitz and glamour it's advertised to be. Many who dream of being in Hollywood have this mentality and mindset of what to expect from a place like Hollywood and the industry that it is known for. This film really delves deep into this stuff while also including the obvious themes of childhood trauma and jealousy and mental health. It is just so well done and well knitted that it is so close to being a perfect film for me. BUT I do think that over time, it will become one of my favorite films of all time. So, David Lynch retrospective/ranking? (Hugo, please stop putting more and more work upon yourself).


3. Sunset Boulevard (1950)

         (9.5/10)



I feel like this and Mulholland Drive would both be in the same spot, but I did find more enjoyment and less confusion from Sunset Boulevard. Don't get me wrong, none of the praise I gave to Lynch has been banished from existence and my opinion can change, but this is a ranking and I don't like tied spots so yeah. Sunset Boulevard is another critique on Hollywood and its celebrity culture but instead following a down-on-his-luck screenwriter as he meets a former silent actress who is wanting to make a comeback on the screen. It is definitely less subtle with its messaging but it's also iconic and was probably one of the first films to do something like this so props. Billy Wilder makes this film extremely engaging as he changes up his typical formula: the voiceover narration comes from somewhere extremely unexpected, the characters being followed are interesting bolstered by outstanding performances from everyone, and the writing is just again genius. The main star of the film is unsurprisingly Gloria Swanson. Maybe it is because of the fact that she is playing a version of herself but she feels so natural in her role as Donna. She truly is playing an actress, a woman who has lost all identity due to her want for influence and star power. William Holden is also really great and he plays the main male protagonist pretty compellingly. I find it leagues better than the other Wilder film I had watched previously and I honestly can't see how this can be topped. It is damn near brilliant in presentation.


2. Dune Part Two (2024)

         (10/10)



I know it is too early to say this but I do not care. This film is a masterpiece. It is so good that I am making a separate review for it. It was meant to come out before this, but you know how procrastinators can be. I'ma leave it short and simple. It is a perfect 10 for me, but as much as I love this film, it couldn't beat this film at number one by a landslide.


1. Portrait of a Lady on Fire (2019)

         (10/10)



Portrait of a Lady on Fire is one of the most beautiful and heartwarming and also the most heartbreaking film of all time. I could not have gone on with my life if I didn't put this film in the number one spot. This film is flawless, which is great because an artist wouldn't expect any less. This film is gorgeous and I don't know if words can even describe right now. I am so ready to be done with this so if you would like more of my thoughts...too bad. I am going to bed, good night! See you when I come out with the album list, hopefully soon...and see y'all next month if I make it alive.



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Here is my Instagram: @juice_aka_hugo_05


And my Letterboxd: @Hugo Sydow


And because this is so late please watch the inspiration behind this post:


what i watched in february


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