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It was trying to do a story about a contemporary woman with some edge, with some expectations, who isn’t perfect, who isn’t always perfectly sweet, who is in that situation, but we’re rooting for her to get what she wants.”just began its fifth and final season.

And while it's unclear if there will be an alternative twist to this particular character, say Marion being a retired MMA fighter who gets the jump on her attacker and pummels him before roundhouse kicking his head through the mirror, dropping a catchphrase, and then driving away while he's still unconscious wearing his mom's clothes, you'll likely soon get a chance to see if Rihanna can live up to the screaming of past Marion Cranes, including Janet Leigh, Anne Heche, and almost certainly some others that were less notable.

It may begin with some spooky fare about a haunted house and a terrifying manifestation, but this isn't a film of jump-scares and sudden bangs, it's a film that gives the audience the space and respect to ruminate on the very concept of an afterlife. There will surely be a time soon when the film industry decides that monster movies just aren't a good fit for modern cinema audiences. But as with all magic, there are always a few dissenters who have to point out the wires or, like those people that are deemed insusceptible to hypnosis, just don't seem willing to buy into it."A brazenly unconventional ghost story" says Time Out's poster quote for this film, presumably because "A profound and intimate exploration of humankind's innate need for existential crisis" didn't do the right job. I'm sorry everyone, but I think I’m one of those people.There’s no denying that Personal Shopper is a ghost story of sorts, but that hardly seems an adequate description. Not for want of trying - I was ready to be head over heels for this film, but there’s no denying it: I just haven't fallen under The Love Witch's spell.This titanic clusterfuck actually did the Oscars a favour, drawing attention away from these other 30 goofs that all happened on the night.

A while back, I used the pun 'Shitter Island' to describe John Carpenter's horror comeback The Ward during a Halloween liveblog. A Donald Trump fan is continuing to work on a metaphor in which he compares the Trump administration to the plot of the popular Disney movie Beauty And The Beast, although he admits he "hasn't quite nailed all the moving pieces just yet". Hollywood is full of failing celebs, who don't even know me.

There only three things that are certain in life: death, taxes and the fact that someone is hard at work writing a sequel to the X-Men movie you're currently watching.

Logan, the third Wolverine standalone movie after X-Men Origins: Wolverine and The Wolverine, is the exception: it is the last in its series, because Hugh Jackman says so, and not just because they've run out of ways to name Wolverine movies.

Buoyed by the success of 15-rated Deadpool and supported by Jackman's desire to leave a lasting legacy for his defining role, Logan is that rare superhero movie that feels like a full stop rather than a comma.

Intentionally distanced from the rest of the X-Men universe and its frankly Gordian timelines, Logan stands alone as the best of the series: a bleak, bold and mold-breaking masterpiece of the genre. Is it when the real-life victims of a tragedy are still raw from the experience?

As with all my puns, I reserve the right to reuse them whenever I want, so I'm recycling this one in honour of Gore Verbinski's A Cure For Wellness, another cliched asylum-based horror thriller. If the big movies this Oscar season, which I hear are very overrated, told the truth, they'd look like this.