Ian Linn, Oberlin College
What the newest Marvel fare lacks in substance it mostly makes up for in style. But is that enough to differentiate it from the franchise’s previous works?
The new thriller starring Hugh Jackman and Rebecca Ferguson joins a long line of science fiction genre box office disappointments.
Frank Herbert’s seminal novel has influenced countless science fiction writers, even though it has remained a relatively niche series.
The action film, though a small step forward for the queer community, is yet another example of a studio trying to gain media attention without any true depth.
James Gunn’s sequel to the divisive 2016 film of nearly the same name is well-executed and gives hope to the future of the DC Extended Universe.
The upcoming copyright release of these last mysteries may result in the famed sleuth taking on new dimensions in the future.
Though casual viewers may not follow the long-running plot of the franchise, the action/horror TV series is a delightful watch for everyone.
The new film forgoes any charm its predecessor had in favor of excessive references to other WarnerMedia-owned properties.
As with this popular adult TV show, it has become a trend for people to look up to various imaginary personalities who exhibit blatantly negative traits.
Some of these influencers’ platforms foster harmful attachments between themselves and their impressionable young fans.
This year’s disappointing new video game releases and hardware promotions provide further evidence of the conference’s slow decline.
The business has had to adapt quickly over the past year in order to survive, but it’s unclear how permanent those changes will be.
The 2021 adaptation of the classic fighting game series shows that Hollywood hasn’t learned from its past failures in bringing these games to the big screen.
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