And now, following in the shady footsteps of his hero Roman Polanski, he's off to Europe.
Something about computer-generated creature effects neutralizes any possibility for suspense. It's akin to watching my five-year-old play one of his video games.
I wondered, does this seller even realize which transaction they've been disputing? Or do they just send out emails to buyers whenever they get a feedback rating of less than five stars?
As technology blooms, storytelling suffers. That's how I feel, anyway.
I didn't quite know where the story would go from one scene to the next, but its twists and turns never disappointed me.
This kind of promotional gimmick for home video releases has always annoyed me. It's always felt condescending, as if we're supposed to swayed by, what's basically, "If you liked that really popular movie So-And-So was in, then you're gonna love this movie!".
If we had included every pause, the show, we calculated, would have run nearly four hours.