Set in South Korea, the fearless and funny Parasite brilliantly exposes the unbridgeable gap between rich and poor.
Or does it say something about the world?
A gripping film about the racist, anti-working class character of gentrification.
A moving love story, brilliantly acted, directed and musically scored, and deeply political.
Remezcla.com offers commentaries on what many critics are calling the year’s best movie, now in theaters and on Netflix. (P.S. Also check out the director’s Children of Men.)
Two brilliant films creatively use Afro-surrealism to blast their political targets.
Picture the white wall of a hospital corridor. Screams come from within. A small aperture opens, and — as though looking through a chador — we can see the eyes of a nurse. She announces the birth of a beautiful girl to an awaiting female relative. But the woman is devastated, and she runs out… Read more »
The impact of the Cuban revolution on the world has been profound. It provides ordinary people a picture of life without capitalism and demonstrates the power we have to make this change. No wonder the United States wants so desperately to kill it. But nothing — not 42 years of economic blockade, military invasions, attempted… Read more »