Tag Archive for 'Thandie Newton'

Westworld Season One: The Maze (4K UHD Blu-ray Review)

Given the fact that when this series originally aired earlier this year I pretty much had to watch each episode twice due to many slow lulls that put me to sleep like a baby probably doesn’t make me the best suited reviewer to tackle Westworld: Season One. However, that doesn’t mean that I didn’t like […]


Comic-Con 2017: HBO’s Westworld Hall H Panel

HBO’s Westworld concluded its critically acclaimed first season this past December and is currently in production filming things for season 2. The series-created, executive produced, and written by Jonathan Nolan and Lisa Joy is a dark odyssey about the dawn of artificial consciousness and the evolution of sin, based on the 1973 Michael Crichton movie of the same […]


‘Vanishing On 7th Street’ Appears on Blu-ray May 17th

Magnolia Films is set to release Brad Anderson’s (The Machinist, Session 9, Transsiberian) on Blu-ray this May.  Vanishing On 7th Street is the story of a mysterious blackout that blankets Detroit.  Only a few strangers are left among the heaps of empty clothing, empty cars, and abandoned buildings.  They are not alone.  Evil lurks in […]


2012’s Apocalyptic Mayhem Explodes on Blu-ray!

It’s the end of the world as we know it on the Blu-ray format when 2012 hits your big screen this March.  Sony Pictures has issued a March 2nd D-date for the Mayan apocalyptic disaster film 2012.  In case you need a quick refresher on what the film was all about, if it wasn’t already […]


2012: The Year We Lost Contact

I honestly had no intentions of ever seeing the latest disaster flick, Roland Emmerich’s 2012, on the big screen.  Had it not been for the recommendation to do so from fellow reviewer Bob Ignizio, then I probably would not have.  I actually remember telling my co-worker Sandy this past Friday that there’s no way I […]


2012: Disasterpiece Theater

2012 is completely ridiculous trash that turns massive destruction and the deaths of billions of people (including, by implication, just about everyone watching it) into fodder for entertainment.   Of course the disaster movies of the seventies did the same thing on a smaller scale, and who can resist The Towering Inferno or Earthquake?