What better way to end a stressful week than to indulge in this exciting offer from one of the best steakhouses in the metro?
In Paramount Pictures' “Star Trek Beyond” a disaster strands the U.S.S. Enterprise crew on an unexplored alien planet, throwing crewmembers in different directions and forced to survive separately.
It is just a vague journey from one point to another, with scattered sightings of mindless creatures harassing the protagonists.
It’s kind of appropriate given that the film takes place during the Great Depression, but the film doesn’t do enough work tackling that context to make that worth it.
This movie, in visual form, looks like it could very well be an unearthed tape from that time in our cinema.
The film is a depiction of the way modern combat is done, which as it turns out, largely takes place inside rooms hundreds to thousands of miles away from actual danger.
It sets up a tense situation, establishes the geography, and escalates matters through sudden bursts of brutality.
The movie basically turns the monster into a manifestation of the mother’s instability, and it plays well into the idea of being afraid of things lurking in the dark.