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English Major, Film Buff, and Citizen of the World, Sean K. Cureton is a born and raised Jersey Boy. Having received a B.A. in English from Rutgers University, Sean is proud to call the Garden State his home, equidistant from both the steps that made Sylvester Stallone a household name, and the park where Harry was cordially introduced to Sally, even if he’d prefer to a stay in state due to a certain fondness for a convenience store located in Leonardo, NJ. When he’s not in the multiplex, you can follow him on Twitter, @seankcureton.

THE DEVIL'S CANDY: An Intersection of Genius, Madness & The Devil

With The Devil's Candy, provocative Australian director Sean Byrne proves he is one of the best genre filmmakers working today.

WILSON: A New Kind Of People Person

Wilson is as gleefully profane and heart-wrenchingly tragic film, that lives up to its creator's legacy as a storyteller.

YOUTH IN OREGON: The Problem Of Pain

The right to die debate is treated with great dignity in Youth in Oregon, which is also buoyed by Frank Langella's sensitive performance.

THE COMEDIAN: An Intriguing Tragedian

The Comedian boasts a few laughs and a fine performance by Robert De Niro, but the remainder of the film is a rather listless

CHAPTER & VERSE: Black Souls

Chapter & Verse is another strong reminder that stories about black lives must continue to be told—even if it treads familiar ground.

GET THE GIRL: Romantic Digressions Amid Gunfire

Get the Girl is an action movie that is obsessed with the idea of an action movie, but not with actually being one.

BRUTAL: An Excessive Exercise In Diminished Rewards

Brutal is an unentertaining slog to get through from start to finish, and it should have been abandoned on the very first day of

ANONYMOUS: Anarchy & Adolescence

Anonymous is a film based on computer hacking, yet, with a less than subtle focus, it feels much like a tamer version of the


Army of One could have been a lot of different things, with plenty of room to shock and titillate fans of Larry Charles' usual

SHIN GODZILLA: An Ecological Parable Retold

The Godzilla franchise has had a long and storied history, dating back to the original motion picture of 1954 directed by Ishirō Honda. Produced and distributed by