The show’s second season reveals the intricate intersections between personal and political neuroses.
The film seems to have cobbled its set pieces together from a series of close-ups edited as if by random selection.
The singer-songwriter balances the musical warmth of her bedroom-pop influences with some heavy emotional stakes.
Even when the game isn’t actively shooting itself in the foot, it never entirely succeeds.
The more often you get stuck with the same items and abilities, the more redundant and shallow the game feels.
Fire Emblem attains an especially epic, moral grandeur with this game’s focus on the interplay between education and religion.
The game isn’t really supposed to be about anything, yet in that ambiguity it captures the specific madness of our present.
As the game never really switches up its formula, it’s not long before fatigue sets in.
The game’s first-person-shooter sequences aren’t just dull and familiar, but also clunky, given the touchy VR controls.
The series is a genre patchwork whose individual elements fail to coalesce into a coherent whole.
These films are fearless in breaking down boundaries and thrusting us into worlds beyond our own.