One thing that “Eighth Grade” accomplishes is capturing the experience of eighth grade (at least my experience). In the movie, eighth grade is total hell for Kayla, and that’s exactly how it was for me.
The new movie “Eighth Grade” takes me back to Centennial Academy, golf carts, and Algebra 1. I want to touch on what I really like about the film, and that is how they depict the transition of pre-teens to teenagers.
“Scorpion” is a story, as with most of Drake’s other albums. The stinger though, it’s a new and even more vulnerable Drake. Revitalized but still the same. Is it a classic? No. Close? Maybe a little.
While “Sorry to Bother You” is underdeveloped as a film, it’s brilliant as a social commentary dressed up in pleasing visuals.
“Sorry To Bother You” has a creative story that relies on absurdist humor, but unfortunately the film gets too absurd in the third act, and it ends up working against the film, rather than helping it tell a cohesive story.
“Sorry To Bother You” meshes outlandish visuals with real-life circumstances, and creatively does so, exuding an all-around larger-than-life experience.
It’s evident that Beyoncé and Jay-Z have grown a lot from where their mindsets were during their previous solo projects, and though the Carters’ collaborative album has been long-awaited, it is far from long overdue.
They definitely needed that time because their new album “Youngblood” is absolutely amazing. This album is the epitome of evolution.
As “Hamilton: An American Musical” departs Atlanta after a record-breaking run at Fox Theatre, it’s important to pay close attention to the characters Angelica and Eliza Schuyler. The importance of women having a voice still rings true today.
“Hamilton” is truly a rebellious piece, characteristic of the “young, scrappy, and hungry” youth of America, yearning for change, inclusivity and a unified nation.