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亚博APP下载苹果版采用百度引擎9(Baidu 8)It’s been six years since the release of the last James Bond movie, Spectre, which received the lowest Tomatometer score of Daniel Craig’s run of the franchise. That means anticipation is very high and very demanding for the 25th installment, No Time to Die. Fortunately, reviews of the 007 sequel, which is also Craig’s last, claim it more than delivers. This Bond has all the action and cosmopolitan flair that fans expect while also offering a lot of unique twists on the character and his mythology. Unfortunately, it does seem to have a villain problem.Here’s what critics are saying about No Time To Die:So, mission accomplished? “Raise a martini — it was worth the wait.” John Nugent, Empire Magazine“Worth the wait… I enjoyed it tremendously as a James Bond fan.” Chris Bumbray, JoBlo“No Time to Die exceeds all expectations.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“No Time to Die is a disappointment but not a soul-killing whiff akin to Spectre.” Scott Mendelson, ForbesIs it one of the better Daniel Craig installments?“Possibly the best film of the Craig era.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“No Time To Die is Daniel Craig’s best incarnation.” Jason Solomons, The Wrap“It’s the third-best Daniel Craig Bond outing.” Deirdre Molumby, entertainment.ie“It might not hit the Skyfall and Casino Royale heights, but it s a marked improvement on Spectre and will give fans plenty to savor.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)Is there a lot of fan service?“The call-backs to the Bond mythology are fun yet resonate on a deeper level.” Alistair Harkness, Scotsman“There is a lightness that makes this final film in the Daniel Craig arc a true celebration of all things James Bond.” Mike Reyes, Cinema Blend“The film overcompensates to assure fans that James Bond is the real 007. ” Scott Mendelson, ForbesIs it also one of the more original Bond movies?“No Time To Die aptly balances the franchise’s classic construct yet totally remakes what a Bond movie can be for a fitting, touching end to Craig’s tenure.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“While the conventions can occasionally feel confining, there are enough significant deviations to make this entry stand out.” Matt Maytum, Total Film“This film does things that no Bond film has ever done… It is the unfamiliar things it does that make this such an exciting entry.” John Nugent, Empire Magazine“This is arguably the most tender portrait of James Bond we’ve ever seen.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“The 007 franchise-template is still capable of springing a surprise on the fanbase.” Peter Bradshaw, Guardian(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)How is the action?“The stunts are simply spectacular, with one particular scene involving a motorbike in Italy that will leave you watching through splayed fingers in exhilarating fear.” Dulcie Pearce, The Sun“Craig also gets arguably the standout action sequence of his entire run with an astonishing and brutal one-take stairwell sequence.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“The fight choreography by Patrick Vo is excellent, thorough and exciting. The stunts (coordinated by Lee Morrison and Petr Rychlý) are also thrilling.” Mae Abdulbaki, Screen Rant“Fukunaga’s action seems to partly ape John Wick, with an emphasis on sharp, savage gunfights and intense chase sequences.” John Nugent, Empire MagazineDoes it still feel more grounded and intense than most Bond movies?“No Time To Die looks like it is taking place in the real world, a huge wide open space that we’re all longing for.” Peter Bradshaw, Guardian“The action’s outlandish yet grounded, the gadgets are ridiculous but work beautifully within the framework of a story.” Alistair Harkness, Scotsman“A Bond that is so thrillingly tense, it veers into something close to horror.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)How is the plot?“The storyline feels like there were too many cooks, but it still tastes familiar enough to be craved.” Dulcie Pearce, The Sun“Fukunaga and his fellow writers inherited a whole mess of plot baggage from Spectre, and they handle it in the only way they possibly could.” David Ehrlich, IndieWire“No Time to Die [is] a movie with a plot so ridiculous it reaches Roger Moore-era absurdness.” Mike Ryan, Uproxx“It’s so convoluted and protracted you might find yourself zoning out through much of the villainy.” David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterWhat if you haven’t seen the previous movies?“You could probably understand it without fresh knowledge of the other movies. It will be a richer experience if you did know them, yet isn t inaccessible to potential newcomers.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“[As] an explicit sequel to Spectre… it undercuts the franchise’s appeal as escapist entertainment.” Scott Mendelson, Forbes(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)Does it benefit from Phoebe Waller-Bridge s writing?“This film is all about the girls. Unlike the previous 24 Bond films, the ladies in No Time to Die are more kick-ass than just, well, ass.” Dulcie Pearce, The Sun“Refreshingly, the women on screen — as uncommonly, unsurprisingly gorgeous as they all tend to be — read more like actual human beings than scenery here, and even James treats them accordingly.” Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly“Another worthy note about No Time to Die is the contribution of Fleabag creator/star Phoebe Waller-Bridge to the screenplay.” Dierdre Molumby, entertainment.ie“The movie’s very best joke… classic Fleabag!”  Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening Standard“As much as Fukunaga and company try to diversify the franchise… This movie is solely concerned with white men who feel out of step with the world.” Robert Daniels, The PlaylistHow is Daniel Craig’s final Bond performance?“Craig may well have delivered the most complex and layered Bond performance of them all.”  Jason Solomons, The Wrap“He is brilliant in No Time to Die, in a way that outshines everything around him.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent“I believe this is the best he’s ever done as Bond.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“It s clear that Craig knows and loves this character and that shines through.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“I love Craig’s Bond, but there are times when he’s trying to be a Connery Bond in a clearly Roger Moore Bond movie.” Mike Ryan, Uproxx(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)How is Rami Malek’s villain?“Rami Malek is a menacing presence as Safin and as with the best of Bond villains, less is more.” Ian Sandwell, Digital Spy“Rami Malek seems to be enjoying playing the villain, and that glee is infectious.” Deirdre Molumby, entertainment.ie“As a villain, he’s no fun, and Malek can’t do much to make him memorable.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“More a grab bag of character motivations than a felt threat. But Malek’s performance is also lacking.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“Malek himself gives almost nothing to the role beyond the accent and the fake scars he wears.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent“He is too young, too wet, and too unscary to be a classic Bond villain. He looks as if he spends more time on his haircare than his evil plans.” Nicholas Barber, BBC“He’s not the most cogent bad guy ever, but he has ocean eyes.” Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening Standard“This underwritten and almost incidental role feels entirely left on the cutting room floor.” Scott Mendelson, ForbesHow about Lashanna Lynch as the new 007?“Lynch is pretty kick-ass in the role…she more than holds her own alongside Craig, injecting the early parts of the film with a fun spy-vs-spy energy.” Alistair Harkness, Scotsman“Lynch’s Nomi is a wonderful anomaly. And she has super-duper taste in trousers.” Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening Standard(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)Will we want more of any other characters?“Everyone is going to claim to want a Paloma spin-off.” Scott Mendelson, Forbes“The swift exit of [Ana de Armas’ Paloma] once the action moves on from Cuba is a real disappointment. The character begs for a recurring role in future installments.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“Please, please, please, can someone give Q his own spin-off movie?” Charlotte O Sullivan, London Evening StandardWill we feel that record running time (163 minutes)?“No Time to Die is so, so long. But I wish it went a little longer if only to see how else Craig could’ve pushed this dinosaur.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“While the pace never lags and there’s never a moment when you could get bored, it’s just a lot of movie with a ton going on and it’s exhausting.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk Critics“The run length alone dilutes the intended emotional resonance of the final scenes.” Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly“You really start to feel the pacing of the longest Bond installment.” Deirdre Molumby, entertainment.ie(Photo by Nicola Dove/©MGM/©Danjaq)So is No Time to Die a proper goodbye to Daniel Craig’s 007?“As Craig’s swan song, No Time to Die is everything one could ask for in a final outing.” Mae Abdulbaki, Screen Rant“It’s a moving valedictory salute to the actor who has left arguably the most indelible mark on the character since Connery.” David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter“No Time to Die is his perfect ending, a moment worth toasting as a wistful rejection of a character that’ll never be the same without him.” Robert Daniels, The Playlist“Gives both Bond and audiences the goodbye he deserves.” Rob Hunter, Film School Rejects“What’s most disappointing about the film is how strangely anti-climatic the whole thing feels.” Clarisse Loughrey, Independent“I was hoping No Time to Die would give Daniel Craig a noble swan song, but it’ll have to settle for merely being better than Diamonds Are Forever, A View to A Kill and Die Another Day.” Scott Mendelson, ForbesWill this finale leave us in tears?“It leaves you with emotions few filmgoers will be expecting to find in a big budget action film.” Rob Hunter, Film School Rejects“No Time to Die will be remembered for its emotional impact above all.” Jason Solomons, The Wrap“I never thought I’d wipe away a tear at the end of a James Bond movie, but No Time to Die fulfills its promise.” Owen Gleiberman, Variety“I want to watch James Bond and feel good after…not feel forlorn.” Mike Ryan, Uproxx(Photo by ©MGM/©Danjaq)Will it be a hard act to follow?“Whoever’s next has got one hell of job on their hands.” Jason Solomons, The Wrap“Whoever steps in next has enormous shoes to fill.” Travis Hopson, Punch Drunk CriticsNo Time to Die is in theaters on October 8, 2021.

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But I was looking for something that I could connect to more viscerally, and that I could experiment with a more physical and visceral process.Part of the message of the film, as you point out, is about slowing down and being at peace with the silence, being okay with recalibrating one’s priorities. Do you find it resonates differently now, in that sense, than when you first read the script and shot it?Ahmed: Yeah, I feel like it resonates differently for a few reasons. You know, one is that obviously when you re in the thick of something you can t see the edges of it. I knew that Darius had such a bold and such a specific vision; everything from wanting to shoot chronologically to the really unique sound design – which was put together in such an experimental and ambitious way, sampling sounds from my own internal body processes to create this very subjective effect – to the fact he wanted to shoot on film. I knew that he had a particular vision. But seeing it all come together is all the more mind-blowing. I m just a little bit in awe of what Darius has pulled together with such little time and money. And then I think why it resonates differently is because of the pandemic. I think the pandemic is a time where many of us have lost our routines and access to our work, through which many of us define ourselves, and have been forced to kind of sit with ourselves. Sit still and sit in silence. And that s absolutely what Ruben is forced to go through. So I kind of feel like everyone s going through their own version of Ruben s purgatory that he goes through in the film.(Photo by © Amazon Prime Video)Speaking of our current predicament, I wanted to ask how it feels to be promoting a film like this one without, say, theater screenings where you’d get more of an immediate connection with audiences. How does that feel on your end?Ahmed: Oh, it feels a bit heartbreaking, to be honest, because one of the joys, I think, of the Toronto premiere for this film was deaf and hearing audiences experiencing the film together, which is something you often can t do. There s open captions in every print of the film. That means that there is no screening of this where deaf audiences can t also watch the film alongside hearing audiences. That was really, really powerful. It s amazing how a piece of work can be a bridge in that way and create conversations between communities that might normally be quite segregated.I watched Mogul Mowgli recently and it strikes me that it and Sound of Metal are sort of sibling films. Mowgli follows a British-Pakistani rapper about to get a big break only to find himself coping with a debilitating autoimmune disease that stops him in his tracks and forces him to wrestle with his heritage and his legacy. They re so different, both in style and in theme, but they feel like they re speaking to one another. Do they feel that way to you? Ahmed: Yeah, it s interesting. I mean, Mogul Mowgli is something that I was kind of shaping with Bassam [Tariq] for a couple of years before we made it, and Sound of Metal came along in that moment. So I guess my headspace was already in this kind of zone where I was thinking about like, Why do we do what we do? And what s it for? What am I doing, basically? I think I was hitting a bit of a wall in my process where I kind of wanted to find a new way to work. I didn t feel I was growing as much as I could be.Alongside that, I was kind of wondering what the point of any of this is, you know, when the world seems to be falling apart all around us. I was interested in exploring this question, and I think, you know, for Ruben, it s coming from a place of: Why do I do what I do? Is it because it s a distraction from having to sit with myself? Is it a distraction from having to deal with my demons? That my relationship with my creative obsession is a way of staying busy and looking everywhere but inside? For Zed in Mogul Mowgli, it s coming at that question saying, Are we doing this for ego? Are we doing this for a sense of legacy? Are we doing this because we want to kind of come down from the mountain like Moses? I guess, a question I was just grappling with is: What s the point? Why are we doing what we re doing, as artists or creatives? (Photo by © Amazon Prime Video)Do you find yourself armed with better answers to those questions after working on these projects?Ahmed: Well, something I realized in the research for Sound of Metal, and being around these punk drummers and metal drummers with big scary tattoos and piercings and angry loud music, was understanding some of the traumas behind that music, some of the catharsis in that music. I think, for me, a big part of why I m doing this and something that has led me to create a more personal place is to try and name your pain. Name the pain that made you so you can heal others, you know? There’s this great kind of interlude somber start of this recent J. Cole track, “The Climb Back,” that says: What are you doing this for? Are you doing this to get things, or to let them go? — I like to think maybe I m trying to embrace the idea of letting go, and allowing that to inform the process.Which can be very hard, and it feels counterintuitive to how we ve normally understood ideas of success.Ahmed: Yes. And it s very tricky because the creative craft and the creative industry stand in opposition in terms of what they demand from you. A creative craft is about a state of flow where you negate your ego, transcend your ego, and are in a receptive state and a state of emptiness, really, so you can be an open vessel for what the canvas wants you to paint on it. Or what the beat wants you to rap onto it. And the creative industries are very much about enforcing and building up your ego and communicating a very kind of posterized self-image to the world, which isn t a receptive state. It s a state of pushing. It s a state of armor. And so, there s always this tension between the creative craft and creative careerism. They’re always kind of engaged in a bit of a dance.Finally, I wanted to talk about the way music is so central to these projects. I feel like when you’re talking about finding an artistry that feels personal I keep thinking about an album like The Long Goodbye, which you released last year, or a song like “Once Kings,” which was tied to Mogul Mowgli’s release. Is music a way to unlock these other aspects of your work?Ahmed: I think the way you do anything is the way you do everything. So I think there s been an evolution in the way I approach music, as well as acting recently. I think, that with music I might have thought more about what I can contribute to the wider culture or what my community or my people might want from me or what my 18-year-old self wished existed and kind of trying to cater to that from a place that felt authentic and honest to me, but very much with one eye on the outside. David Bowie says that younger artists play to the gallery. I think now I m thinking more about just what I need to get off my chest. I think there s a real shift even from the Swet Shop Boys to The Long Goodbye, which is more personal, more emotional. And then from The Long Goodbye even to “Once Kings,” in terms of thinking more about how you can name your pains and share them with others in a way that might be healing. Rather than try and represent others, just present yourself, which, I think, takes time.Sound of Metal is available now on Amazon Prime. On an Apple device? 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3. 激战团竞模式

4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
(Photo by Jamie McPherson/Silverback/Netflix)What better way to spend this Earth Day – or any day, really – than learning about the wonders of our planet, all that threatens it, and some of the people working tirelessly to preserve it.We ve put together a list of some of the best planet-centric and environmentally conscious documentaries to watch on Earth Day. From harrowing investigative films like The Ivory Game and intimate series like Planet Earth (I and II!), to the vast oceans of Blue Planet and the chilly reality of Chasing Ice, this list taps into a number of fascinating ecosystems. It will also introduce you to some of the most inspiring people of our time, like Jane Goodall.Whether you re looking to admire Earth s beauty or gain some perspective on the challenges it faces, the movies, series, and specials on this list are sure to awaken and inspire, and they re all available to stream right now.Don t see your favorite nature special on this list? Share your recommendations in the comments.Our Planet: Season 1 (2019) 93% (Netflix)What it is: This Netflix series showcases the vast ecosystems of Earth, visiting 50 countries in the process. Each episode is practically a feature-length documentary in its own right. After the introductory episode, each installment focuses on a different habitat — “Deserts and Grasslands,” “Frozen Worlds,” “Forests,” and “Jungles” — and three separate episodes are dedications to freshwater and oceanic environments.Critics Consensus: A cornucopia of visual wonder and environmental advocacy, Our Planet s breathtaking cinematography explores more of this beautiful, blue marble while presenting an urgent call to action to its inhabitants.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: ~6 hours (8 episodes, around 50 minutes each)Planet Earth: Miniseries (2006) (Discovery Channel)(Photo by Discovery Channel/BBC)What it is: Like Our Planet, but released a decade earlier and by the BBC, Planet Earth charts the Earth’s ecosystems episodically. Perhaps no voice is more recognizable in the nature documentary genre than that of British natural historian David Attenborough, who narrates the BBC version of this documentary series (if you watch the Discovery Channel version, you’ll hear none other than Sigourney Weaver guiding you through each hour-long episode). Planet Earth is essentially the go-to for nature series. It won four Emmys the year it was released: non-fiction series, cinematography, sound editing, and music.Critics Consensus: Planet Earth weaves innovative camera techniques and patient observation to deliver viewers an astounding glimpse of the world s perils and wonders, capturing jaw-dropping scenery and animals on both an epic and intimate scale.Where to watch it: YouTube, Amazon, iTunes, Google Play, VuduCommitment: 9 hours (11 episodes, around 50 minutes each)Planet Earth II: Miniseries (2016) 100% (Discovery Channel)What it is: Ten years after the award-winning original, BBC’s Natural History Unit released a second, shorter sequel called Planet Earth II that takes viewers to new locales – and a few familiar ones – to document even more harrowing survival stories most of us have never seen before. This time around, the series also explores city-dwelling animals — and they’re probably not the species you’d expect to see thriving in urban environments.Critics Consensus: Planet Earth II offers a spectacular, moving, unprecedented account of the natural world.Where to watch it: Amazon, Google Play, iTunes, VuduCommitment: 5 hours (6 episodes, around 50 minutes each)Blue Planet II: Miniseries () 97% (BBC America)What it is: Even before they made Planet Earth, in 2001 the BBC released the first Blue Planet, yet another nature documentary series narrated by Attenborough. The original won two Emmys for its cinematography and music composition. This follow-up series was released in the U.S. in 2018 — Attenborough returned, and won the series another Emmy for his narration to boot. Both iterations in the series provide intimate, breathtaking looks at the undersea world with particular focus on its occupants (from seahorses to squids and whales) and the environmental issues that threaten them.Critics Consensus: Blue Planet II s hypnotic beauty is complemented by intense ethical musing, contrasting the micro and the macro in a humbling exploration of humanity s relationship with the ground it stands on.Where to watch it: Amazon, YouTube, iTunes, Google Play, VuduCommitment: ~6 hours (7 episodes, around 50 minutes each — plus an additional 6.5 hours if you want to watch the original series)Chasing Ice (2012) 96% (National Geographic)(Photo by National Geographic)What it is: Chasing Ice follows a celebrated National Geographic photographer as he documents several years of climate change using time-lapse cameras. Critics called the film “spectacular but depressing” and “the most important documentary of the year.” Chasing Ice is a call to attention — and for some, a call to action.Where to watch it: Amazon, iTunesCommitment: 1 hour 30 minutesFlight of the Butterflies (2012) 100% (SK Films)What it is: If you’re short on time this Earth Day, or on any other binge day, but still want to marvel at the planet’s beauty, look no further than this short but marvelously compelling documentary. Flight of the Butterflies follows the yearlong migration cycle of monarch butterflies from Mexico through the U.S. to Canada and back.Where to watch it: Amazon, iTunes, VuduCommitment: 45 minutesBlackfish (2013) 98% (Magnolia Pictures)What it is: This unforgettable documentary feature rattled the world when it was released in 2013. Blackfish follows the story of a performing orca named Tilikum, highlighting the species’ intelligence and the impact of lifelong captivity. Critics called the film “startling,” “powerful,” and “a troubling exposé of Sea World s hazardous entertainment trade.” It was powerful enough for the amusement park to make several changes.Critics Consensus: Blackfish is an aggressive, impassioned documentary that will change the way you look at performance killer whales.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, iTunes, Vudu, Netflix, HuluCommitment: 83 minutesThe Ivory Game (2016) 77% (Netflix)What it is: This Netflix documentary (produced by Leonardo DiCaprio) goes undercover to investigate the ivory trade (both illegal and legal), and brings to light the horrific practice of elephant tusk poaching. A call to action for activists and governments alike, The Ivory Game sheds light on and condemns the international ivory trade to prevent the imminent and violent extinction of elephants. Since its release, some of the poachers seen in the film have been apprehended and  sentenced to years in prison.Critics Consensus: Hard-hitting and ambitious to a fault, The Ivory Game serves as a fittingly urgent call to action against a looming threat against vulnerable wildlife and a fragile ecosystem.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: 1hour 52 minutesVirunga (2014) 100% (Netflix)What it is: Virunga is titled after Virunga National Park in the Congo — “one of the most biologically diverse areas on the planet,” according to the park’s website, and home to an endangered group of mountain gorillas. This Netflix documentary not only aims to capture the wildlife in the national park, but also the dedication of teams aiming to protect it and the militia that target it. A year after Virunga was released, Netflix also provided a behind-the-scenes look at its production, with particular focus on the gorillas it features. Since the documentary’s release just a few years ago, the park has been temporarily closed to the public due to an increase in violence. Critics Consensus: Virunga offers a heart-rending glimpse of natural wonders vulnerable to the atrocities of greed — and the people devoting their lives to defending them.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: 1 hour 40 minutes (plus 30 extra minutes if you want to watch Virunga: Gorillas in Peril, too)Encounters at the End of the World (2007) 94% (Thinkfilm)What it is: Another legendary voice in the documentary genre alongside Attenborough is German director Werner Herzog. In Encounters at the End of the World, Herzog serves as both narrator and guide on a trip to Antarctica, and the result is a thoughtful (if at times absurd) study of the environment and human nature.Critics Consensus: Encounters at the End of the World offers a poignant study of the human psyche amid haunting landscapes.Where to watch it: Amazon, FandangoNow, iTunes, VuduCommitment: 1 hour 40 minutesJane (2017) 98% (National Geographic)What it is: This critically acclaimed National Geographic doc drew from more than 100 hours of previously never-before-seen footage to give viewers an intimate portrait of one of the most famous and beloved conservationists of our time, Jane Goodall. For those familiar with Goodall s work and current activism, Jane will be particularly fascinating, as it transports viewers back to the 1960s when Goodall was in her mid-20s and doing her earliest work observing chimpanzees. The film features a score from composer Philip Glass.Critics Consensus: Jane honors its subject s legacy with an absorbing, beautifully filmed, and overall enlightening look at her decades of invaluable work.Where to watch it: Disney+, Amazon, FandangoNow, Hulu, iTunes, VuduCommitment: 1 hour 30 minutesChasing Coral (2017) 100% (Netflix)What it is: After directing Chasing Ice in 2012, Jeff Orlowski turned his focus from the arctic to the ocean with Chasing Coral in 2017. The latter documents coral bleaching and the environmental impact of carbon emissions and pesticides on the reefs. Like many films on this list, this Netflix documentary is a call to consciousness regarding the tangible, quantifiable impacts of global warming.Critics Consensus: Chasing Coral offers a breathtakingly beautiful look at some of the Earth s most incredible natural wonders while delivering a sobering warning about their uncertain future.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: 1 hour 30 minutesThe Year Earth Changed (2021) 100% (Apple)What it is: This timely documentary narrated by David Attenborough reflects on the past year, during which the COVID-19 pandemic effectively shut down several aspects of everyday life for many of us and, rather unexpectedly, served as an invitation for elements of the natural world to creep back into virtually empty cities. It s a fascinating look at an unprecedented phenomenon and a testament to the resilience of nature. The release of The Year the Earth Changed also coincides with two other Apple TV+ originals: the second seasons of both the Paul Rudd-narrated Tiny World and the Tom Hiddleston-narrated Earth at Night in Color. (We assume you can gather what they re about from their titles.)Where to watch it: Apple TV+Commitment: 48 minutesMarch of the Penguins (2005) 94% (National Geographic)What it is: For viewers of a certain age, March of the Penguins represents their first exposure to nature documentaries. Thanks to some incredible cinematography, a compelling narrative, and the unforgettable voice of Morgan Freeman, the film was a hit at the box office and became a pop culture touchstone, going on to win the Oscar for Best Documentary. The sequel, March of the Penguins 2: The Next Step, can be streamed on Hulu.Critics Consensus: Only the most hardened soul won t be moved by this heartwarming doc.Where to watch it: Tubi, HBO MaxCommitment: 1 hour 20 minutesMy Octopus Teacher (2020) 95% (Netflix)What it is: Rather than a broad, sweeping look at the natural world, My Octopus Teacher instead offers a more intimate story about one man s journey to self discovery, thanks in large part to the unique relationship he forms with you guessed it an octopus. The Oscar-nominated documentary follows South African free diver Craig Foster, who meets an unusually curious octopus during one of his dives and chronicles a year of his experiences bonding with the creature. In the process, Foster learns to appreciate his own life and humanity s crucial ties to nature.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: 1 hour 24 minutesDavid Attenborough: A Life on Our Planet (2020) 95% (Netflix)What it is: As evidenced by this list, Sir David Attenborough has been the elegant, soothing voice behind many of the best nature documentaries ever produced, and his work over the past half century has not only highlighted the most astonishing wonders of our planet but also advocated for a greater dedication to ecological preservation. This documentary narrated by Attenborough himself, of course utilizes his remarkable life as a backdrop to examine how drastically the world has changed during the course of his career, and it serves as his personal witness statement to encourage humanity to fundamentally change its relationship with nature for the greater good.Where to watch it: NetflixCommitment: 1 hour 23 minutesOn an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.

5. HD 画质与高品质音讯

6. 团队合作

7. 官方资讯

Version 1.83.92022-01-29

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Like most anthology series, the eight episodes that make up Amazon’s Modern Love – based on the popular New York Times column of the same name – are hit and miss. Some, like — surprisingly — the one that stars Tina Fey and John Slattery as longtime marrieds who are try to get their groove back by playing tennis, are just meh.But then there’s “Take Me as I Am, Whoever I Am,” a moving installment in which Anne Hathaway’s Lexi is a whirlwind of energy and charm as she and Jeff (The Deuce scene-stealer Gary Carr) meet-cute at the supermarket. Her excitement about the prospects of this new romance can’t be contained – hence, the song-and-dance number that ensues in the store’s parking lot.(Photo by Christopher Saunders/Amazon Studios)But when Jeff arrives at her apartment to pick her up for their date, the much more subdued Lexi seems like a completely different person. We learn she has bipolar disorder, and her brief relationship with Jeff may be a crushing disappointment as a romance, but it sparks Lexi to seek medical help and open up to a friend about the all-consuming challenges she’s kept hidden.“It felt beautifully honest and surrealist at the same time,” Hathaway told Rotten Tomatoes about the story. “Something we’ve experienced in doing press for (the series) is that almost everybody that’s come in has said, ‘I know and love someone who has bipolar disorder,’ or, ‘I know and love someone who has a mental health condition that makes them feel different and alienated.’“And we’re no different, she said of the stories in the series. I was just really happy to make an episode for the people in my life who are going through that, to be able to say, ‘I love you, I see you, you’re gorgeous, you’re absolutely worth loving.’”(Photo by Christopher Saunders/Amazon Studios)Another gem in the line-up, “When the Doorman Is Your Main Man,” is about the friendship that develops between Cristin Milioti’s Maggie and Laurentiu Possa’s Guzmin, the titular doorman who seems a little too concerned about Maggie’s love life.Like the best of the Modern Love columns and TV episodes, this story highlights how it’s the connections people forge with each other, romantic and otherwise, that prevent them from being swallowed up and isolated in a fast-paced world or a big city like New York. Guzmin and Maggie have something more important than a fling: a friendship that continues through Maggie’s pregnancy, her life as a single mother, and other major life changes.“I think they’re … like two kindred spirits,” Milioti said about the episode, which also spotlights the not-at-all uncommon bonds that form between longtime residents and the doormen (and women) who become a part of their daily lives.(Photo by Christopher Saunders/Amazon Studios)Another of the series’ best episodes stars an alum of another Amazon series: Andrew Scott (yes, Fleabag’s Hot Priest) in “Hers Was a World of One” (based on Modern Love: Three Mothers, One Bond ). Scott’s Tobin and Brandon Kyle Goodman’s Andy are a gay couple who enter an open adoption with homeless-by-choice free spirit Karla (Olivia Cooke).Karla upends their well-ordered life well before the baby arrives, and Tobin, in particular, becomes more open-minded and tolerant as he very reluctantly at first experiences with Karla’s bohemian lifestyle.“We’re very interested in identity politics, and we’re very interested in what we are, where we come from, where we’re going, and I think what’s very important to remember is we can co-exist with people and love people and like them and have them in our lives that have completely different political aspirations and points of view,” Scott said. “And our job is not to annihilate people who disagree with us, but to try to co-exist with everyone … and that’s really what this story says.”“And that families can look different,” Goodman added. “It doesn’t have to be a mom and dad … there can be three parents together. It’s about love, and the child having their love, whoever the parents are.”(Photo by Christopher Saunders/Amazon Studios)Other stars of Modern Love episodes include Catherine Keener, Dev Patel, Andy Garcia, Julia Garner, Shea Whigham, Jane Alexander, Judd Hirsch, Peter Hermann,Sofia Boutella, and John Gallagher Jr. with guest spots by a certain red-headed British pop star and a Chopped star. Whether or not you enjoy their New York–set stories depends largely on how much you like the cast, and whether or not you’re a fan of the personal essay-ness of the NYT column.Not every story is as compelling, or just plain entertaining on a rom-com level, but Hathaway and Carr s performances do create one of the most satisfying episodes of TV of the year.Modern Love is now streaming on Amazon Prime Video.
me.Buzz, Woody, and the Gang Just Got Put Back In Their Box(Photo by Annapurna Pictures)“Well, I’m flabbergasted,” admitted Missing Link co-director Chris Butler when he accepted the award for Best Feature – Animated with co-director Arianne Sutner. So were we. This was Toy Story 4’s award to lose: The Certified Fresh Pixar sequel is considered a lock for the Oscar in the category, and was a huge smash with audiences and critics. But it was the underseen Missing Link, the stop-motion Big Foot movie from Kubo and the Two Strings and Coraline studio Laika, that won the Golden Globe and made this year’s animation races a touch more exciting moving forward.Tom Hanks Doesn t Usually Get This Emotional, He SwearsTom Hanks proved why he’s the most liked person in Hollywood (the world?), delivering one of the night’s most moving speeches while receiving the Cecil B. DeMille award from Charlize Theron for “outstanding contributions to the world of entertainment.” Hanks started things off emotionally, struggling to speak as he shouted out his wife and five kids, then delivered some laughs (to Scorsese: “Boy, let’s see the outtakes from that movie, by the way”), before closing with a few more almost-tears (“I have checked the gate”). “I swear to God I’m not nearly this emotional at home,” he said at one point. We’re glad he let himself go this time.President Barack Obama Is on Fleabag s Naughty ListIn her acceptance speech for Fleabag’s win for Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy, series creator Waller-Bridge reminded everyone that she’s as much of a fan of President Barack Obama as he is of her show.“Personally, I’d like to also thank Obama for putting us on his list,” Waller-Bridge said, referring to the president s end-of-the year list. “And as some of you may know, he’s always been on mine. And if you don’t get that joke, please watch season 1 of Fleabag really, really quickly.”The NSFW scene she s talking about can be seen on YouTube.Next up are my favorite movies and TV shows of 2019. Of course, there’s also American Factory, a film from our own production company, Higher Ground, that was recently shortlisted for an Oscar. Here’s the full list: pic.twitter.com/PEcgwotcxm Barack Obama (@BarackObama) December 29, 20191917 Shakes Up Awards Season With Two Jaw-Dropping WinsThere was no direction needed for Sam Mendes to act genuinely shocked after winning Best Director – Motion Picture for 1917: he was visibly shook. So was much of the room, who were likely expecting Quentin Tarantino, Bong Joon-ho, or the man Mendes himself said in his speech stands above all others, Martin Scorsese, to take the prize. Mendes’ win for Best Director was only the beginning of a surprisingly good night for his WWI drama. The movie would go on to win for Best Motion Picture – Drama, too, beating out The Irishman and Marriage Story. Opening wide in theaters next week, a strong showing at the Box Office could put the film in the frontrunner seat for Best Picture at the Oscars.And Olivia Got A Little Boozy, AgainAfter confessing she got bladdered at last year s Oscars, Olivia Colman confessed – on stage – she was a bit boozy tonight when she won her award for Best Performance By An Actress In a Television Series – Drama for The Crown. We thank her for the helpful reminder – on behalf of a number of presenters and recipients this evening – the booze was flowing in the ballroom.Are you as obsessed with awards as we are? Check out our Awards Leaderboard for 2019/2020.

(Photo by Kristian King)Twice As Good is part of the Scene in Color Film Series, presented by Target, which shines a light on incredible filmmaking talent. As part of the series, three emerging filmmakers will receive mentorship from producer Will Packer, and their films are available to watch on Rotten Tomatoes, MovieClips Indie Channel, Peacock, and the NBC App.In Twice As Good, from Brooklyn-based filmmaker Kristian King, a high school over-achiever is in a nerve-racking dilemma: It’s College Decision Day, expectations are high, and she’s harboring a weighty secret that could disappoint the family, friends, and teachers who believe in her. (And we mean really believe in her: one teacher regularly bakes her pastries.)Ann Pearson is the over-achiever in question, a valedictorian whose every moment of every day seems marked by a push for perfection. We see papers stamped with A++ and rows of shining trophies. The film’s first spoken words are, in fact, “Perfect as always,” said by Ann’s mom, a lawyer, as her daughter dishes up a flawless omelet for breakfast. The pressure Ann feels to never show a crack – even though she knows one is coming – generates suspense in a story that its creator says shows a different side of Black life in America.“I’ve always been interested in Black stories that explore beyond the stereotypes,” King says. “I grew up in the suburbs amongst high achievers and with a mom who values education. But there’s another side to it, which is that it can be hard to figure out what you want and what you want to do.”Twice As Good is a mirror of King’s own story: She was on the “med school path” studying biology at Duke before discovering her love of film, which put her in her own dilemma – how to tell her parents she no longer wanted to be a doctor. She channeled that experience into the character of Ann. “I wanted to see that portrayed in a Black character,” King says. “I wanted to see someone who is a perfectionist, and had everything right, and really was driven and focused and yet was carrying this huge secret inside of her.”King expertly captures that pressure, aided by a star turn by Sojourner Brown as Ann, and delivers a film deeply relatable to its creator and ultimately moving to those who see it.See more shorts and meet more filmmakers from the Scene in Color Film Series.
Binge Guide: 5 Things to Watch If You Love The Walking Dead AMC's zombie universe shuffled onto small screens 10 years ago. Here are a few titles to snack on while you await the series' return. by RT Staff | November 2, 2020 | Comments
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亚博APP下载苹果版 Marvel Studios gave their fans an extra treat for the debut of its first weekly television series, WandaVision: two full episodes! There may be a reason for this decision buried in the plot, or it may just have to do with the first two episodes being in black white, but it also means getting a better sense of the series as the second episode begins a tonal shift from the premiere.Of course, that tonal shift seems to be a big part of the story as WandaVision both has a point its trying to get to with Wanda (Elizabeth Olsen) and honor family sitcoms across the history of television.Keeping in mind the death of Vision (Paul Bettany) in Avengers: Infinity War, Wanda s heroics in Avengers: Endgame, and the fact that she will be integral to upcoming film Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness, let s dive into what we ve seen of the series so far and discover what we can about the mystery at its core and how it fits within Phase 4 of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.Spoiler Alert: The following reveals details about the first two episodes of WandaVision. Stop reading here if you have not watched the episodes.WandaVision Sets Its Action in an Early Sitcom-Styled Idyllic WorldNewly married Wanda and Vision arrive in the community of Westview, and settle in. Like wacky sitcoms of the late 50s and early 60s, they have secrets they need to keep from their neighbors: Wanda is telekinetic and Vision is a synthoid. Not that those facts stop them from integrating into Westview life. Vision already has a job at a computing firm and Wanda has a dream kitchen. There issues to be addressed, of course.The remainder of episode one introduces next door neighbor Agnes (Kathryn Hahn) and Vision s boss, Mr. Hart (Fred Melamed) and his wife (Debra Jo Rupp). The couple questions their own oddities, but generally accept their reality.Meanwhile, somewhere outside of Westview, the events of the WandaVision pilot are observed.In episode 2, Wanda and Vision prepare for their magic act in the Westview talent show and their day s errands. Vision wants to meet with the neighborhood watch while Wanda is off to meet with the local women s club.The episode introduces the neighborhood watch — little more than an excuse for the men to gossip — including Herb (David Payton). At the women s club, Wanda meets Dottie (Emma Caulfield Ford) and Geraldine (Teyonah Parris). After Wanda and Dottie have a heated moment, a nearby radio switches from the Beach Boys Help Me, Rhonda to a voice directly asking Wanda if he can hear him.Celebrating their magic show success, the pair return home and, quite suddenly, Wanda is pregnant. Hearing a ruckus, the two Avengers notice a beekeeper (with that sword logo on his uniform) emerging from a manhole cover in the street. Wanda finds this unacceptable and rewinds events to just a few moments before. In the safety of their house, Vision reassures her, and the world turns to color. As their sitcom world closes with The End and a Please stand by graphic, an urgent voice comes on: Wanda? Who s doing this to you, Wanda? Wanda? How the Series Pays Tribute to Classic TV As It Unravels a Deeper Marvel MysteryThe series is plastered in references to television history. Episode 1 takes many of its cues from shows like The Dick Van Dyke Show, I Love Lucy, and Leave It to Beaver. The most direct comparisons come from Dick Van Dyke with the kitchen looking like a near replica of the one Mary Tyler Moore ruled on that sitcom. The plot of the episode — mistaken communication leading to trouble with Vision s boss — has the feel of something you might see on any of those shows, even if Vision s job is purposely vague both to us and himself.Curiously enough, an attempt was made to use vintage production techniques to give the episode more of an authentic late-1950s feel. It works really well and underscores the moment when Wanda and Vision are confronted by their imprecise memories. Once Mr. Hart starts choking on his dinner, the 50s lightning, compositions, and editing disappear until Wanda finally tells Vision to help his boss.It is worth pointing out as that same breaking of sitcom reality is not replicated in episode 2, which takes a very pointed amount of inspiration from Bewitched. The animated credit sequence directly emulates the classic TV sitcom and the set has been realigned to resemble that show s continuous first-floor locales, particularly the kitchen. Running from 1964 to 1972, Bewitched told the tale of Samantha Stevens, a witch by birth, and her buttoned-down husband Darren. Despite wanting to make it in the world by his own talents, Sam cannot help but use her powers to solve some of their problems. The parallels are obvious, even if the episode s actual plot feels less like Bewitched and something more tailored to Wanda and Vision s circumstances, which may be why the humor feels fresher than in the first episode.Also, since we noticed how well the first episode replicated the feel of 1950s sitcoms, episode 2 does an interesting job replicating the look of Bewitched, which began its life in black white and was known to use location filming in its early run. The style is evident here, although the film look of Bewitched is not carried over thanks to modern digital videotape cameras and the frame-rate change the new technology brought with it. This is especially true in the location shots, although it could be argued those more modern-looking scenes underscore Wanda real circumstances.What We Know About WandaVision′s Mystery So FarWhich brings us to the series apparent key mystery: Is all of this Wanda s doing? Her ability to literally rewind events in episode 2 — and her flat rejection of the beekeeper — suggests she is behind all of this. (Though Marvel comic book readers may recall what the logo stands for, we ll avoid spoilers and let the series reveal the answer.) But the message on Dottie s radio also offers the option that someone may be inducing all of this. If the latter is true, what could be the end goal of sticking Wanda in a sitcom reality? The refrain for the children offers one unsettling possibility.Meanwhile, the desperation to fit in, the careful edits of Vision s persona to make a more stereotypical TV husband, and the way she often runs out of answers stand as credible evidence that, perhaps, she did all of this on a whim to finally process her grief. It almost makes you wonder if the day Vision died is August 23.That also leads to another interesting question: who are the citizens of Westview? In the first episode, they seem to be part of the illusion. But the personalities of Herb and Dottie in episode 2 suggests Westview is a real place with real people. Are they being co-opted to function in Wanda s vision or are they also dead people she (or the outside force control this) is reviving to better create this idealized suburban life?One other option: the townsfolk are the outside putting pressure on Wanda to live this dream life, even if the real facts about her relationship with Vision means he is the grandest illusion of all. OK, maybe it is the baby — that, of course, remains to be seen.Also, while we re asking questions, we have to consider the people in the commercials. The none-too-subtle references to Stark and Strucker are funny, but also a clear invasion of the Marvel Cinematic Universe into Westview. Are they part of this or just another manifestation of whatever is happening to Wanda?New episodes of WandaVision premiere on Fridays on Disney+.

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更新时间 2022-01-29
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