The issue is a lot more complicated than the singular incident of EMF evictions: Gentrification and displacement have long since transformed formerly working class neighborhoods like Cambridgeport to upper-middle enclaves.
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A judge and a detective get involved as the seventh and eighth wheels, because this is that type of movie—the type of comedy they might’ve made in the ’30s, when detectives and judges were always walking into farcical scenes at the wrong time.
Sturges’ flights of verbal fancy are as close as the American cinema comes to Shakespeare, and his turns of phrase are as sharp as a shuriken.
Bujalski has replaced the hallmarks of the genre with the verbal awkwardness and spiritual messiness of real life
IMAGE BY TAK TOYOSHIMA @TAKTOYOSHIMA
Guys, just because you have a patch of dense hair follicle foliage on your back flank steaks, doesn’t mean it has to stay that way.
But instead of attempting to wax myself (I have no idea how that would even be possible) I checked out the revamped upper ...
IMAGE VIA SCOTT MURRY @HOTDOGTACO
We caught wind of a little chatter on the interwebs that surfaced after the Improper Bostonian ran an article quoting one of the Journeyman partners, Diana Kudayarova, discussing their forthcoming sibling ...
“The big thing for us is taking small ideas and seeing how we can build [on them],” says Maul. “But not with gimmicks. We're looking at the future of drinking, [and how] to just make a better drink.”
Jenny Slate's Obvious Child is the abortion narrative cinema has been lacking