The Yi family are Korean immigrants who have moved from California to a new plot of land in Arkansas. There, the father, Jacob, hopes to grow Korean produce to sell to vendors in Dallas, Texas. He and his wife Monica also work sexing chicks at a nearby hatchery to make ends meet. Because of the demanding nature of their jobs, they arrange for Monica’s mother, Soon-ja, to travel from South Korea to live with them and watch over their kids.
Those who have been reading my writings for awhile know that I have made it a tradition to review every Oscar-nominated film before ranking them from worst to best. That is something I intend to uphold this year, although admittedly, it’s going to be much trickier due to the fact that it involves sifting through various streaming services seeing as how theaters aren’t exactly appealing right now. Nonetheless, I’ll try to make it work, and I already have at least one review ready to go.
Without any warning, U.S. Army pilot Captain Colter Stevens wakes up on a Metra commuter train en route to Chicago. He is a bit confused because the last thing he can remember is himself flying on a mission in Afghanistan. Even stranger, everyone around him fails to recognize him, believing him to be a schoolteacher named Sean Fentress. Before he can truly get his bearings, the train explodes, leaving no survivors.
Also known as the one where my choice of films results in a rather awkward article title.
Yeah, it’s been awhile since my last game review, huh? Sorry about that. At least I managed to talk about the first game in a series I’ve been meaning to tackle for awhile.
Some people would have you believe the 2020s didn’t actually start until 2021. Probably the same people who insist that, because there is no year 0, the 20th century didn’t start until January 1st 1901. Seems a little pedantic if you ask me.
Three films watched this week and two of them have to do with men who, at the end of the day, are their own worst enemy.
The best laid schemes of mice and men make for interesting film plots apparently, as at least two of the ones I saw this week demonstrate.
Grey Trace is a simple mechanic in a technologically advanced world. He asks his wife, Asha, who is an employee for a tech company, to help him return a refurbished car to his client, Eron Keen. Eron is a renowned tech innovator, and when the two of them visit him, he unveils his latest creation: STEM – a multipurpose chip with nearly unlimited potential. On the way home, Grey and Asha’s self-driving car malfunctions and crashes. Four men accost the couple, killing Asha and shooting Grey through the neck, severing his spinal cord. Left quadriplegic and in the care of his mother, Pamela, Grey sinks into a depression. Aron visits Grey shortly thereafter, promising that STEM may allow him to walk again.