Why do we find enjoyment in some bad movies and not others? Why is there little to no enjoyment to be had in movies like Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen or Patch Adams, but plenty from the likes of Batman & Robin, the films of Uwe Boll, or everyone’s current crown-jewel, The Room.
Drew Davies has been writing and playing music in Saskatoon for well over a decade. In that time, Davies’ band Linus Hemmingway put on numerous bizarre, magnetic shows at venues like the Cosmo Senior Centre, Amigos and the Jazz Bassment, inadvertently helping sculpt the local indie scene around it.
The Oxford English Dictionary is one of the best investment you will ever make.
Thigh High Theatre is barely a year old, but already the University of Saskatchewan grads running the show have big plans.
Those of you going into Monsters expecting a campy action film where monsters snatch up screaming women and chomp up men with their razor sharp teeth are going to be disappointed; Gareth Edwards’ Monsters is not that movie.
Headed by the powerful vocals of Madison Erhardt, Harmful Effects are a local metal act that have recently released their first album, one wrought with vast cross-genre experimentation and backed by an impressive and furious symphony of instrumentation.
Every year there are excellent films that virtually nobody sees. Often they’re foreign films, as in the case of a few on this list. Even more so, they are usually excellent independent films that aren’t lauded with box office gold.
As a law student, I spend every day reading 200 pages of legal cases that involve people doing horrible things to each other. And every once in a while I like to believe that not all bank robberies end in a triple homicide, but with the bad guys getting caught in a giant spider web.