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Review - Captain America: The Winter Soldier

Submitted by petrocs on March 31, 2014 - 8:17am


If I was to choose one word to describe the ninth installment into the Marvel Cinematic Universe I would chose EPIC. Captain America: The Winter Soldier is a game changing movie in every sense of the word. It is not only a follow up to the largely successful Captain America: The First Avenger and Joss Whedon's phenomenal ensemble picture, The Avengers, but it is the third picture in Marvel's Phase 2 which also included Iron Man 3 and Thor: The Dark World. As with Marvel's Phase 1, the events in each picture have a direct correlation to Marvel Cinematic Universe which will ultimately lead us to The Avengers: Age of Ultron in 2016.

We continue the story of Steve Rogers (Evans), also known as Captain America, two years after the events of New York. Steve now resides in Washington DC, where, along side fellow Avenger Natasha Romanoff, aka Black Widow (Johansson), he works for Nick Fury (Jackson) and S.H.I.E.L.D. The events of New York have had a direct impact on Rogers psyche and have allowed for the continued struggles that have plagued Steve Rogers to maintain a normal life. We open with Cap and Natasha on a mission with a S.H.I.E.L.D commando squad as they attempt to complete a mission of saving hostages on a sea freight carrier. As the mission takes shape, Cap realizes not everything is as it appears.

Girls on Film Podcast - Breathe In

Submitted by melissa on March 30, 2014 - 7:13pm


Download here! - now available to subscribe in iTunes!

Welcome to Girls on Film! On this edition, the ladies discuss Breathe In, in theaters now.

"When a foreign exchange student arrives in a small upstate New York town, she challenges the dynamics of her host family's relationships and alters their lives forever."

Liz Whittemore aka IndieBizLiz &
Melissa Hanson aka Dial M for Melissa

Intro/Outtro Courtesy of
Oprah Eating Okra aka Matthew Schuchman

Review: Sabotage

Submitted by petrocs on March 29, 2014 - 6:05pm


Just two years ago director David Ayer presented us with End of Watch, a gripping police drama that was hailed as Ayer's best film to date. A directing career that looked like it was heading in the right direction was sidetracked when Ayer presented the world with his worst film to date. Working on creating a script with Skip Woods, a writer whose credits include such turds as A Good Day to Die Hard, X-Men Origins: Wolverine, and Hitman was probably not the best idea as a follow up to your crowning achievement. Add to the mix aging actor Arnold Schwarzenegger, whose eight year absence from acting has put the "Austrian Oak" in high demand, but has yet to result in box office success. Sabotage seems to be more appropriate as a metaphor for the careers of the people involved in making this film. Sabotage is a classic case of one of those films that on the surface appears to have all the right pieces in place to make a great blockbuster movie, but fails in its execution.

Cinemit Podcast - Special Guests Maymay & Jeannie from

Submitted by melissa on March 27, 2014 - 10:36pm


Download here! - now available to subscribe in iTunes!

  • What We Watched
  • Topic: Young Adult novels to movies
  • Upcoming Screenings


Hosted by: Michael Petrelli aka Petrocs Guests: Brad Slaton aka Night of the Ranting Brad and Melissa Hanson aka Dial M For Melissa

Review: Benedikt Erlingsson's 'Of Horses and Men' Is a Fascinating Look at Rural Icelandic Culture

Submitted by Spirit of the Thing on March 27, 2014 - 8:07am


Rare is it that a film from exotic Iceland makes it mainland here in the US. I've seen a few, best among them The Seagull's Laughter and especially Noi Albinoi (or Noi the Albino for you Yanks). Because those that I've seen are so good, I try to catch them when they do hit our shores. Of Horses and Men fits well into the group with the above two mentioned.

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