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Justin Kim

I sit back, relax, and lose myself in a few hours worth of muscle-bound heroes, explosions, magic, spaceships, and heart. Such is the experience I am positively addicted to. I have written reviews and discussions for a wide range of media since 2016, and I don’t plan on stopping anytime soon. My favorite genres are horror and high fantasy.

43 Articles Published | Follow:
Kill Bill Vol.1: Film Review

While not the meatiest out of Quentin Tarantino’s movies, Kill Bill Vol.1 shows simplicity can be a merit when supported by highly memorable style.

No Hard Feelings: Film Review

No Hard Feelings won’t leave you feeling much afterwards, but its acting charm and bits of sincerity should be enough for a one-time watch.

The Flash (2023) Film Review: Too Little, Too Late

The Flash (2023) is hopelessly lost in its multiversal lore, amounting to nothing more than action figures brawling while actual characters or emotions get left in the dust.

Bumblebee (Film Review): A Solid Bee+

Bumblebee is old fashioned in many respects, but it makes up for it by scaling down bombastic action in favor of emotion and character.

The Wolverine (Film Review): The Necessary Step to Logan

While not entirely devoid of problems, The Wolverine proves it can heal from its wounds to deliver an underrated and satisfying experience.

Knights of the Zodiac: 2023 Film Review

Not even some visceral action can save Knights of the Zodiac from being as fleeting as a shooting star.

Midsommar (Film Review): Disturbingly Middling

Midsommar is ambitious, well-acted, meticulously crafted, and thematically strong, but it’s fails at being what it’s supposed to be: a scary movie.

Suzume (Film Review): Too Quick for Its Depth

Suzume boasts ample craftmanship and ambition from Shinkai Makoto, but it merely rushes viewers through its doors without time for anything to sink in.

John Wick: Chapter 4 – Film Review

John Wick: Chapter 4 continues to bring what the franchise does best, even if gets a bit overindulgent with its stellar action at times.

65 (Film Review): Forgotten in 65 Seconds

65’s sloppily built sequences and shoddy character work may have flown 65 million years ago, but nowadays, it’s bound to go extinct.