loud and clear reviews maxance vincent

Maxance Vincent

Maxance is a film student at the Université de Montréal, with a minor in Video Game Studies and a freelance film/TV and culture critic, focusing on genre cinema and contemporary feature films, while initiating as many people as he can to the incredible chaos of Uncut Gems.

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About Fate (Film Review): An Ordinary Rom-Com

Despite decent performances from its cast, About Fate ’s premise is just too predictable for its own good. 

Dragon Ball Super: Super Hero (Review): A Spectacular Fusion of Two Animation Styles

Lord Piccolo and Gohan take center stage in Dragon Ball Super: Super Hero, a fun and vibrant addition to the Dragon Ball saga.

Secret Headquarters (Review): A Half-Fun, Half-Dull Family Adventure

While Secret Headquarters looks surprisingly great and has two terrific lead performances, it suffers from a severe lack of identity and never truly knows what it wants to be.

Easter Sunday (Film Review): Putting the Fun in Dysfunctional

While Jay Chandrasekhar’s Easter Sunday isn’t as great as the director’s previous work with Broken Lizard, its lead performances make the film a worthwhile watch.

Spiderhead (Review): Joseph Kosinski Does It Again

Joseph Kosinski goes full-on gonzo sci-fi in Spiderhead, and the results are just as thrilling as in his previous films. 

Sonic The Hedgehog 2 (Review): The Best Video Game Movie Ever

Sonic the Hedgehog 2 is the rare sequel that more than exceeds the original, celebrating the iconic characters & SEGA’s incredible video game saga.

Jackass Forever (Review): The First Masterpiece of 2022 is Here

Jackass Forever brings us back to the cinema for an unforgettable communal experience, reminding us of the true power of movies.

Jackass: The Movie (Review): The Purest Sketch Comedy Ever Made

Twenty years later, Jackass: The Movie continues to give us 85 blissful minutes of nonstop laughter through extreme pain. 

The Matrix Reloaded (Review): The Best ‘Matrix’ Movie Ever

The Matrix Reloaded is an even better movie than the 1999 original and pushes the boundaries of action filmmaking in a way that has never been seen before. 

Cinderella: An Unnecessary Readaptation (Review)

Kay Cannon’s Cinderella fails to assess its relevance, as a timeless story is readapted yet again for the modern era.