If you’ve been following this site for any amount of time, you know there are certain subjects that pique our interest more than others. Video games, sports, anime, movies, television, music…these are all core principles of what makes the world … Continue reading Haikyuu: An Anime I Didn’t Expect to Enjoy This Much
Our review of Stranger Things 2 continues! For Part 1, click here. Episode 4: Will the Wise Michaela: Will the Wise picks up immediately where The Pollywog left off, with Will being possessed by the Mind Flayer while his friends … Continue reading Michaela and Michelle Review Stranger Things 2 (Part 2)
Stranger Things 2 is the much anticipated sequel to the exciting, worldwide phenomenon Stranger Things. Continuing the trend of 80’s references and creepy monsters stalking Hawkins, does this season hold up to its predecessor? Is it even better than Season … Continue reading Michaela and Michelle Review Stranger Things 2 (Part 1)
Graduating from college comes with an overwhelming ennui that leads graduates to believe we are being utterly underutilized in a society that can’t appreciate our over-education. We’re entitled to everything because, after all, we know everything there is to know about life. Tiny Furniture, which won best narrative feature at SXSW 2010, is about learning that we actually don’t know anything except nobody else (including our successful friends and parents) knows anything either.
Dunham is Aura, a recent graduate from a prestigious liberal arts college who returns home to live in her mother’s shwanky loft in Tribeca, New York. She hates living at home, as it contains her artsy mother (Laurie Simmons) and her obnoxious younger sister (Grace Dunham), but knows the arrangement is only until she gets an apartment with her best college friend (Merritt Wever). Until then, it’s job hunting and catching up with peers, who all seem to have their lives on the road to being sorted out. Surrounded by the young, artistic and sardonic, Aura is forced to ponder whether she should be creating, reading, meeting people, or joining the work force regimen. In the meantime, she’d much rather sulk. Her only apparent modicum of comfort comes from Charlotte (Jemima Kirke), a childhood friend with a maybe-British accent who concerns herself with none of these details. Continue reading “Rack Focus Review: Tiny Furniture”