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Movie Review: Wonder Woman 1984

  As superhero sequels go, Wonder Woman 1984 is pretty epic, but it’s not without its flaws. Diana Prince (Gal Gadot) lives quietly among mortals in the vibrant, sleek 1980s ‑‑ an era of excess driven by the pursuit of having it all. Though she's come into her full powers, she maintains a low profile by curating ancient artifacts and only performing heroic acts incognito. But soon, Diana will have to muster all of her strength, wisdom, and courage as she finds herself squaring off against Maxwell Lord (Pedro Pascal) and the Cheetah (Kristen Wigg), a villainess who possesses superhuman strength and agility. Now, I’m not the only one who has been waiting for this movie. I loved the first Wonder Woman film, not just because Gal Gadot was breathtaking in the title role but by its brilliant execution (which the DCEU was clearly lacking) and that was enough to get me excited for the sequel. And now that I’ve finally gotten to watch it, thanks to HBO Max, I’m so happy. With a runtime of

The Circle Review

In a world that is constantly concerned about their personal privacy and connectivity, films and television series love to explore that tug-of-war game between the two. With shows like Person of Interest and Mr. Robot, they show us the danger that technology can lead too, especially in the wrong hands. The Circle, now playing in theaters, is an effective film with its extreme message and incredible cast performances is sure to be a real eye-opener.

Adapted from Dave Eggers’ 2013 novel The Circle stars Emma Watson (Beauty and the Beast) as a major tech company’s new employee. The company has raised the bar of social networking to a whole new level, surpassing Facebook or Google. The company, called The Circle, is led by its charming founder Eamon Balley, played by the incredible Tom Hanks, and Tom Stenton (Patton Oswalt) his business partner. Emma Watson’s character Mae Holland quickly climbs the corporate ladder after she goes viral when she uses the company’s cool-looking tech and she is pushed into limelight.

As the film progresses, Mae’s intention to go above and beyond and commit to the company’s vision of an always-on and always-connected world comes with risks.

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