ECLECTIC ARTS

Monday, May 31, 2021

JULIA SCOTTI: Funny That Way Film Review May 31, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Julia Scotti: Funny That Way

1091 Pictures
Reviewed: 5/31/2021
Rating: 4.5 / 5


(1091 Pictures)



The film, “Julia Scotti: Funny That Way” is a really interesting documentary about comedian Julia Scotti who is an openly trans woman. She started off her career as Rick Scotti, married, had two children, etc. But she never felt comfortable in her own skin or as the father in the family dynamic.


She tells her story in an amusing yet endearing way. It’s eye opening to also see a story of a person that came out so to speak later in life. The effect on her wife and children is explored, with interviews with her now grown children as well.



(1091 Pictures)



Health scares and her career comeback on America’s Got Talent really makes for one heck of a funny but more importantly educational film.


I wish it had been a bit longer but that’s a minor quibble. A thoroughly enjoyable film. And a very necessary one as well.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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1091 Pictures Official Site



Monday, May 24, 2021

WALKING WHILE BLACK: L.O.V.E. Is The Answer Film Review May 24, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Walking While Black: L.O.V.E. Is The Answer

Magnetbox Films
Reviewed: 5/24/2021

Rating: 5 / 5





The documentary from A.J. Ali is compelling from beginning to end. The film interviews different community members, law enforcement of course, and activists about the ongoing issue of the divide between the African American community and the police.  It also shows the difference between the community police patrols (and their mission) and those in other departments.


Of course this film is (well, unfortunately due to 2020’s events) timely and I wish I could say that we’ve come far from the copyright on this film of 2017 to now. We all know, regardless of where you stand on this important issue, that we have a lot of work to do and there are many viewpoints to the issue.


I won’t hijack it by yet another voice but the film itself does a really superb job of not sugar coating anything without being preachy at the same time.



 

The acronym L.O.V.E. is the answer is fundamentally correct. Learn. Open. Volunteer. Empower. Those are the key words from the definition of L.O.V.E. but there is much more to each action.


And, again, as we’ve seen from the events of 2020, we have a long way to go before the foundation of systematic racism and the role law enforcement plays in that begins to crack.


Recommended.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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PORT AUTHORITY Film Review May 24, 2021 Eclectic Arts

Port Authority

Momentum Pictures
Reviewed: 5/24/2021

Rating: 4 / 5


PORT AUTHORITY is available in select theaters May 28th and On Demand and Digital June 1, 2021.


(Momentum Pictures)


The film “Port Authority” is an interesting tale of a young man Paul (Fionn Whitehead) moving to New York from Pittsburgh, PA. He runs into trouble on the way there. His new home with his half sister falls through and he finds himself working as an immigration eviction enforcer to make a few dollars.


While in New York, he becomes infatuated with a young woman he sees on the streets Wye (Leyna Bloom). Eventually they meet up and become friends (and then more than friends).


Paul in trying to keep his relationship with Wye a secret, leads something of a double life where his friends/co-workers don’t know about his affair with Wye - who is openly trans.



((L-R) Leyna Bloom as Wye and Fionn Whitehead as Paul in the drama PORT AUTHORITY, a Momentum Pictures release. Photo courtesy of Momentum Pictures.)



“Port Authority” held my interest and the tone was gritty, desperate, and put you right into Paul’s world immediately. The relationship between Paul and Wye was believable and well done.


It’s wonderful to see an openly trans woman in a leading role in a U.S. motion picture. It’s about damn time.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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DELIVER US FROM EVIL Film Review May 24, 2021 Eclectic Arts



Deliver Us From Evil

Well Go USA
Reviewed: 5/24/2021

Rating: 4 / 5


DELIVER US FROM EVIL debuts on digital & Blu-ray May 25!


(Well Go USA)



The new film, “Deliver Us From Evil” centers around a cat and mouse gangster game in South Korea and Thailand. Featuring two of my favorite actors Hwang Jung-min and Lee Jung-jae (from many South Korean films including “New World” - also from Well Go USA), the film is an action thriller that keeps the narrative moving consistently throughout the movie.


While the storyline gets a bit jumbled at times, it is clear that each lead actor is in a race against the other to find the young girl who went missing (no spoilers here).



(Well Go USA)



It was interesting to see Lee Jung-jae in a villainous role which he pulls off well. Hwang Jung-min also shows his range as a hero in the film.


My only minor gripe was the consistent use of a sepia type tone throughout the film. I understand when filmmakers want to show a distinct variance between locations (or in this case countries), but, after a while it dulls the screen in my opinion. I would much rather see everything in a clear color palette.


Overall, “Deliver Us From Evil” delivered solid movie entertainment.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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Monday, May 17, 2021

MILWAUKEE FILM FESTIVAL 2021 May 17, 2021 Eclectic Arts


MILWAUKEE FILM FESTIVAL

May 6- May 20th, 2021

Part I







The pandemic of 2020 (and the first part of 2021 thus far) has forced many film festivals to either skip a year (which many did in 2020) and/or look at a virtual experience for 2021. The Milwaukee Film Festival went virtual this year which for someone like myself in Seattle was a welcome shift as I could now “attend” the festival virtually.


Having covered two other virtual film festivals earlier this year, I decided to take the same approach with the Milwaukee Film Festival. Instead of reading the “must watch” lists and other recommendations, I looked through the program each night and decided what caught my attention is what I would view. Sometimes a mood dictated the pick while other times the subject matter or genre influenced my viewing.


Here in no particular order are the films I viewed so far and capsule reviews of each.


“STRAY”
5 out of 5


I love a good documentary film. I was interested in “Stray” back in February of this year when Magnolia Pictures started airing the trailer on social media. I was fortunate enough to be able to view the film a few days before the festival officially opened.


Elizabeth Lo (director/writer/producer/editor) really brings the audience into the world of a dog in Istanbul Turkey. The randomness at times may take some getting used to but once you do, the narrative is quite layered with themes of class society, other living things, and how some countries get it right, and some countries get it wrong.


Watch my interview live-stream with Elizabeth Lo here:

5/17/2021


“REZ METAL”
5 out of 5


I am a metalhead. I saw a different mini documentary a few years back about metal on the Rez and it was an interesting watch. This film was a no brainer for me to check out. And I’m glad I did.


The documentary follows one band I Don’t Konform around as they fight to get known. They manage to get Flemming Rassumusen (well known Danish producer of the early Metallica albums) interested in their project and that’s really the crux of the film. The other storylines revolve around life on the Rez, the impact that the Rez life has had on the musicians living there (either country or metal it seems), and what lays ahead.


You do not need to be a metal fan to enjoy “Rez Metal”. The human interest and historical perspective will educate any cinephile.




“BEANS”
4 out of 5



I wanted to see this film during its run with the SIFF but I couldn’t find the time. Luckily, it was available through the Milwaukee Film Festival. Based on true events in the early 1990’s in Montreal Canada, the film centers around young “Beans” (a family nickname) who is a middle school aged student trying to fit in. She excels in school but like many teens starts seeking the approval of her peers instead of the adults in her life.


The Native and political issues of the time come to a heated clash where Beans and her family are forced to take sides.


The hatred and bigotry featured in the film was hard to watch but oh so necessary. Even though the film was depicting events from thirty years ago, it was extremely relevant to what’s going on today in 2021.




“COWBOYS”
3.5 out of 5



This film starting Steve Zahn started off strong but then started to meander a bit for my liking. The story follows mom and son who is transgender. Mom is in denial while estranged dad is more understanding. Dad takes son away and they go on a venture toward Canada. As you can guess the themes are many and very topical. The execution works some of the time but misses the mark other times.




“THE DJINN”
4 out of 5


A thriller/horror film about a mute son and his father, “The Djinn” really sets everything up nicely. The viewer isn’t exactly sure what’s going on, what happened to the boy’s mother, and what the evil is that’s inside the home.


There is a twist that works in a tragic but understandable way. It’s very much a case of careful what you wish for.


 

“TRY HARDER”
5 out of 5


This documentary was very well done as it focuses on one high school in California that is known for being a high achieving school - and a public school at that.


It has a high Asian student body and the focus is on the college exams for many of the top schools in the country and world.


The film was honest and direct yet the human interest element was prevalent throughout which made it easy to watch and relate to the high school students as they stressed about scores, grades, their families expectations, and everything else that comes with high school top students.




“GUNDA”
3.5 out of 5



A Norwegian documentary about a mother pig and her piglets, a one legged chicken, and a cow, this film was interesting at the start but about half way through it became redundant. I think if it had been edited down 15 minutes or so, it would have had more of a cinematic punch.


The final scenes were dramatic and definitely carried a message, though.




“LUCHADORAS”
4 out of 5

“Blackfeet Boxing: Not Invisible”
5 out of 5



The missing and murdered indiginous women issue is no longer in the background in American society. The short film “Blackfeet Boxing: Not Invisible” takes a look at the issue but also one man’s approach to training the young women (and men) on the Rez how to defend themselves.


The film is direct and unapologetic. I would love to see a feature length documentary tackling this subject by the same very capable creative team.


“Luchadoras” focuses on three different luchadoras in Mexico. It follows their day to day struggles and their love of lucha. It, too, address the domestic violence or femme violence toward women in Mexico. Both films are worth watching.





“POLY STYRENE: I AM A CLICHE’ “
4 out of 5


A music documentary about Poly Styrene (X Ray Specs and her solo work), a bi racial punk pioneer, the film was interesting and absolutely educational. Her mental health battles as well as her inspiring music as narrated by her daughter were something I was not aware of before. The documentary flowed nicely and definitely kept my interest.




“BABY”
5 out of 5


I was in the mood for a fictional film and this one really surprised me. A feature from Spain, there is no spoken dialogue, only the occasional laugh or scream. The premise centers around a drug addict that has a newborn baby. She is no condition to care for it and one episode while passed out, her landlord writes a phone number on her hand.


She calls it and ends up giving up her baby for adoption. Having some regrets, she journey’s to find her baby and get it back. That’s when things take a creepy turn as the house where her baby is located looks like something straight out of Grimm’s Fairy Tales.

“Baby” is unique and unlike any film I’ve seen recently. Recommended.




Watch my live-stream interview with director Juanma Bajo Ulloa:





“POTATO DREAMS OF AMERICA”
4 out of 5



An autobiographical feature written and directed by the subject: Wes Hurley. The film follows young Wes and his mom and grandmother while living in the former Soviet Union. Mom and son are invited to live in Seattle, WA by a man who finds her in a mail order bride catalog.


All along the other issue at hand is Potato (Wes Hurley’s nickname) coming to the realization that he is a gay man.


The film comes across like a theatre production with a light tone and plenty of comedic scenes. The subject matter could have taken the film into a very dramatic area but instead tells the story fully without becoming overly preachy.




“NO ORDINARY MAN”
4 out of 5


A fascinating documentary about the great musician Billy Tipton. After his passing it was discovered by the mainstream media that he was born/assigned a female. The film has several interviews with family and friends as well as narration of Billy’s own words.


The film shows just how far we’ve come for trans-rights from Billy’s days to now. But, it also shows just how much work there is left to be done.




Watch my live-stream interview with Dr. Stephan Pennington (featured as an interview subject in the film):


 
***


I thoroughly enjoyed the 2021 Milwaukee Film Festival. Thank you so much to the organization for allowing me to partake in the festival virtually.


I hope many of the film festivals consider a hybrid model in 2022. While I understand that local theaters need all of our support, I also see the business side of things where a virtual program (even a partial one) can not only get the word out about the festivals and the films themselves but also generate some additional revenue from viewers around the country (if not the world depending on region restrictions).


Well done MFF21!


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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AMITYVILLE POLTERGEIST Film Review May 17, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Amityville Poltergeist

Breaking Glass Pictures
Reviewed: 5/17/2021

Rating: 2.5 / 5


Arriving May 18 on DVD and VOD from Breaking Glass Pictures



(Breaking Glass Pictures)



The film, “Amityville Poltergeist” uses the very familiar name to basically cash in on a horror franchise with a sub par movie.


I grew up and love horror films of all types. So, low budgets, questionable acting, flimsy plots, etc. don’t bother me like it may some reviewers. But, even I have my limits.


If you took a creature that looked like something from “Ringu” or “Ju On'', then you’d have the poltergeist in this film. The acting was quite poor across the board. I hate to say something like that (of other creative types) but unfortunately it’s true.



(Breaking Glass Pictures)
 


The scares were minimal at best and that’s never a good thing for a horror film.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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DEMENTIA PART II Film Review May 17, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Dementia Part II


Dark Star Pictures and Bloody Disgusting
Reviewed: 5/17/2021

Rating: 3.5 / 5





The film, “Dementia Part II” is a quirky horror film that took five weeks to produce. The film was reminiscent of a theatre play gone wrong.


The use of black and white film instead of color doesn’t really distract from the movie. The performances of the two lead actors Matt Mercer (who is also one of the creative team behind the film) and Suzanne Voss really kept the film from going off the rails. Well, by the end of the film, things are off the rails but in a good way for a horror film with some black comedy thrown in.


“Dementia Part II” shows how a group of creatives can put a movie together that can hold their own with the best of the other films in their genre.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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SEANCE Film Review May 17, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Seance

RLJE Films / Shudder
Reviewed: 5/17/2021

Rating: 4 / 5


SEANCE is In Theaters and On Digital and On Demand May 21, 2021.


(RLJE FILMS/Shudder)



The new film, “Seance” centers around a group of high school students at a private elite school. A student falls to her death and then the real horror mystery begins.


A new student enrolls and moves into the room where the deceased student once lived. The body count starts to increase as a mysterious killer is on the loose, terrorizing the campus.


“Seance” definitely held my interest throughout. It is shot and directed well and the performances from the cast were solid throughout the film.



((L-R] Stephanie Sy as Yvonne, Inanna Sarkis as Alice, Madisen Beaty as Bethany, Djouliet Amara as Rosalind, Suki Waterhouse as Camille, and Ella-Rae Smith as Helina in the horror SEANCE, an RLJE Films and Shudder release. Photo courtesy of RLJE Films and Shudder.)



The ending “explanation” was a bit convoluted but it did pack a well deserved punch for the audience. My only complaint during the finale was the soundscape used - it was incredibly jarring and not in a good way. It actually distracted from the impact of the scenes. Having worked as an audio engineer with sound placement, I couldn’t help but notice this.


Outside of that, “Seance” was a notch above some of the other recent horror offerings.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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TAKE OUT GIRL Film Review Eclectic Arts May 17, 2021


Take Out Girl

1091 Pictures
Reviewed: 5/17/2021

Rating: 4 / 5


(1091 Pictures)



The new film, “Take Out Girl” focuses on a few different themes such as diversity, drug culture, stereotypes, and urban communities. The film was directed by Hisonni Johnson and co-written by Hisonni Johnson and Hedy Wong.


The lead character Tera Wong (played by Hedy Wong) works for her family's restaurant delivering take out orders. She starts hustling by moving drug products via the food delivery system.


There is a sense of authenticity to the film which was refreshing to see. I chalk that up to the two co-writers tackling stereotypes that are pervasive in American film - particularly that of Asians and Asian Americans.


 
(1091 Pictures)



The narrative, while promising, started to fade just a bit for me further into the film. It’s one of those cases where perhaps more time and most likely more funding would have helped strengthen the vision of the creators.


“Take Out Girl” is a solid film that really gives a glimpse into the future of these bright new talents.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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Monday, May 10, 2021

HIGH GROUND Film Review May 10, 2021 Eclectic Arts


High Ground

Samuel Goldwyn Films
Reviewed: 5/10/2021

Rating: 4 / 5


HIGH GROUND is On Digital and On Demand May 14, 2021.


(Samuel Goldwyn Films)



The new film, “High Ground” is a very interesting film. It tells the story of the 1800’s version of Australia and the indigenous people. A specific tale of one young boy that is raised by white settlers who eventually grows up to hunt his own family member.


For those of us here in the U.S. I don’t think we’ve seen enough about the indigenous people of Australia. Depending on your age bracket, you probably think back to films like “Crocodile Dundee, which was a comedy and not a drama like “High Ground”.



(A still from the adventure/drama film, HIGH GROUND, a Samuel Goldwyn Films release. Photo Courtesy of Samuel Goldwyn Films.)



I enjoyed the fact that both parties had equal screen time. This isn’t a film that is skewed one way or the other. It tells a story that is both interesting and educational. The drama is realistic and heartbreaking at times.


The actors all put in fine performances and the direction is tight and to the point.


I hope more films tell the stories of the indigenous people from countries from all over the world.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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MORGUE Film Review May 10, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Morgue

Well Go USA
Reviewed: 5/10/2021

Rating: 3 / 5


MORGUE Hits Digital and Blu-Ray on Tuesday 5/11!


(Well Go USA)



I’ve said this before but I’ll say it again. If you’re making a horror film, and your story is fairly basic, you either have to load the film with scares, gore, or both. You can’t rely on a story that isn’t really there to carry it.


Unfortunately, “Morgue” started really promising. And the ending does tie the story together nicely. But the rest of the film just needed to commit to a vision of horror and stick with it.



(Well Go USA)



You can pretty much guess what’s going to happen inside a morgue where a security officer is stuck all night. But, then again, maybe you’d guess wrong.


The film sets everything up right but then fails to deliver a horror film to the audience. It is by no means a bad film. It just seems more like a wasted opportunity for a cool scenario to scare the shit out of the viewers and/or to gross them out.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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Wednesday, May 5, 2021

ABOVE SUSPICION Film Review May 5, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Above Suspicion

Lionsgate
Reviewed: 5/5/2021

Rating: 4 / 5


(Lionsgate)



I’m usually a sucker for a good film based on true events. The new film, “Above Suspicion” continues that tradition in fine fashion.


Based on true events from the late 80’s in the south when the war on drugs was in all of the news, the story revolves around Susan Smith (played by Emilia Clarke), who lives in a small Kentucky former coal mining town with no real options in life. She is caught up in the drug trafficking world and the feds are on to it.


An FBI agent Mark Putnam (played by Jack Huston) is sent to town to investigate and becomes entrenched in an affair with Susan.


And the story just unwinds from there.



((L-R) Emilia Clarke as Susan Smith and Jack Huston as Mark Putnam in the action/thriller/crime film, ABOVE SUSPICION, a Lionsgate release. Photo courtesy of Lionsgate.)



The performances are solid throughout, especially Emilia Clarke as Susan. She is nearly every scene and she carries the film with the greatest of ease.


The story is sad but also told in a very engaging way. By the end of the film, the audience feels like they just went through the wringer just like Susan did.


Recommended.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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Tuesday, May 4, 2021

THE WATER MAN Film Review May 4, 2021 Eclectic Arts


The Water Man


RLJE Films
Reviewed: 5/4/2021

Rating: 3 / 5




It’s pretty rare when I get the opportunity to review a family oriented film. “The Water Man” definitely fits that particular bill.


First time director David Oyelowo (“Selma”) tells the tale of Gunnar (played by Lonnie Chavis) who sets out on a journey to find The Water Man who has the secret to immortality to heal his ailing mother (played by Rosario Dawson).


((L-R) Lonnie Chavis as Gunner Boone, David Oyelowo as Amos Boone, and Rosario Dawson as Mary Boone in the adventure/drama film, THE WATER MAN, an RLJE films release. Photo courtesy of Karen Ballard.)



The story is told well and the cast is engaging but there was something missing from this film. Perhaps it was the lighter family tone that I’m not overly used to. Or perhaps it was something else. For whatever reason it didn’t resonate with me but it’s still a very well put together movie.


Perhaps families will connect with it more than I did.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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INITIATION Film Review May 4, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Initiation

Saban Films
Reviewed: 5/4/2021

Rating: 3 / 5


(Saban Films)



The film, “Initiation” revolves around a university fraternity/sorority system where a killer is knocking off college students one by one. An exclamation point is left as the symbol and the audience is wondering who is responsible for the body count.


The cast is young and pretty/handsome. The killer is masked. And the ending is believable (which is a good thing as many times in thriller/horror films it isn’t).



(Still from the horror / thriller “INITIATION,” a Saban Films release. Photo Courtesy of Saban Films.)



I think some viewers may be turned off by the deaths in the film, if they were hoping for more of a thriller. For the horror fans, they’re not going to get enough gore in the film. So, “Initiation” is sort of trapped between two genres.


It was an enjoyable film, especially the second half of it when things start to intensify. If they had tipped the scales more in one genre or the other, I think the film would have worked even better.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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"To Kill The Dragon" Film Review May 4, 2021. Eclectic Arts


To Kill The Dragon

Reviewed: 5/4/2021
Rating: 3 / 5





The film, “To Kill The Dragon” has a really creepy character in the movie. This is a great thing as many horror films as of late can’t seem to create the right antagonist for horror.


The not so good thing is the rest of the film is all over the place.


If you’re going to do horror, and your story is flimsy, then you have to add in the gore or the spooky, or both. If you let your story roam around too long then the audience loses interest and the effect of the horror lessens.


This Argentianian production really could have capitalized on their horror character but instead it is wasted in the end. If they decide to do a part two - focus strictly on the horror character and you’ll end up with a much better film. Just my two cents.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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THE SLEEPLESS Film Review May 4, 2021 Eclectic Arts


The Sleepless

Reviewed: 5/4/2021
Rating: 4 / 5





The film, “The Sleepless” centers around two insomniacs in New York who meet each other one early morning at a bodega and end up walking around the city in random conversation.


The two characters of Zach (played by Nyambi Nyambi) and Sophia (played by Rebecca De Ornelas) spend the entire film reciting dialogue that is really interesting and very well done.




 

I could totally see this film as a play. I particularly liked Nyambi Nyambi’s performance as he made Zach likable without being too pushy either. Sophia got on my nerves at times but that’s what I feel the character was supposed to do, to show how insulated her world had become and that instead of trusting Zach, she is cautious, overly so at times.


“The Sleepless” will not put you to sleep. It will engage you and make you ponder some of the greater questions in life.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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BETTER DAYS Film Review May 4, 2021 Eclectic Arts


Better Days

Well Go USA
Reviewed: 5/4/2021

Rating: 5 / 5


(Well Go USA)



Every now and then a film comes out that really hits a nerve with me. The subject of bullying is something I’ve personally experienced. The film, “Better Days” explores this awful topic and the consequences of it.


Released in late 2019 in China, the film garnered acclaim for it’s realistic and brutal portrayal of bullying in schools across China.


(Well Go USA)
 


The performances by both Dongyu Zhou and Jackson Yee immerse the audience in their gritty and explosive worlds. At times it felt more than real and that is a testament to their performances. Director Derek Tsang really knows how to control the narrative to where it’s both personal and driven. The story could have taken a wrong turn into the melodramatic like a soap opera but thankfully it does not.


“Better Days” is a recommended viewing but be prepared for a serious drama about a serious topic.


Best,
Mark Sugiyama
Eclectic Arts

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