Movies such as "Inception" and "Taxi Driver" are leaving Netflix.
Finally, someone gets it right: a television show about dreams that feels genuinely dreamy.
Has a hole been torn in the space-time continuum?
In order to really appreciate lucid dreaming, you'll need to be able to remember your dreams. If you can't remember them it will be like having the best adventure of your life and then having your memory wiped afterwards! What's the point?
In the real world, hacking gets a bad name, what with it being immoral (except in rare, delightful instances) and illegal. But in the world of cinema, it's a whole 'nother ballgame.
Night after night, we lose ourselves in sleep, ever optimistic that our dreams will bring comfort, inspiration and pleasure. That's not always the case, of course. Our fears can manifest in our slumbering minds and even attack our vulnerable souls.
We now know that accessing dreams as a source for creativity is nothing new. Since ancient times, writers, artists, musicians, scientists, and a variety of people from other professions have logged their dreams and/or shared them, then acted upon them creatively in waking life.
The final moments of Christopher Nolan's "Inception" will be debated by cinephiles until the end of time. Did the totem keep
The art of film directing has been revered since the days of the Lumière Brothers, before the title of director had even been bestowed. Now, the director has achieved a level of celebrity that is only growing exponentially.
Fear, panic, invention, procrastination, conversation, more conversation with the director, more conversation with the DP (because I want to know what the color palette is), reading an enormous amount of books, more procrastination, more fear, and more deadlines until somebody yanks the score away from me.
There are basically two kinds of sci-fi films. One kind is the easily digestible. But not so Interstellar, which is the other kind of sci-fi film. For it's unconventional.
The only thing more entertaining than a good movie is having your mom recount the details in a total mom way. Joe Nicolosi
"In the '70s I started making music with computers because I thought, 'Wow, great, you can misappropriate these things which
Christopher Nolan wrote and directed Inception, an action-packed, but rather depressing, science fiction story about corporate espionage via lucid dreaming. Leonardo DiCaprio and Marion Cotillard star as a couple who fall too deeply into the dream world.
What happens when you combine "Inception," "The X-Files" and "The Adventures of Milo and Otis," subtract Milo, then turn
Do you remember the blockbuster movie "Inception"? Well, this video from Daniel Eastvold is a whole lot like that, with levels
Where one building could be an ugly apartment block -- telephone wires and stuck-on balconies included -- we now get to assess the structure free of its intended purpose.