Cinemaholics Podcasts

Cinemaholics Podcast Review – The House, The Worst Person in the World, The Pink Cloud

Does 'The House' always win? Tune in now to hear our thoughts on a trio of dark indie films hitting theaters and streaming.

In this house, we review The House, a new stop-motion animated dark anthology film from Nexus Studio, which is now available on Netflix. Afterward, we do a deeper dive into Joachim Trier’s The Worst Person in the World, a dark romantic dramedy we both selected as one of our favorite films of 2021, which is now hitting limited release in North America. Last, we settle in for The Pink Cloud, a Brazilian Sundance film from last year that might just change your mind on pandemic movies being a little “too soon.” Also, check out Jon’s video/essay, “Why Critics Hate the Movies You Love,” which gets brought up in the show.

Show Notes:

  • 00:00:00 – Intro & Off-Topics
  • 00:08:35 – The House review
  • 00:32:10 – The Worst Person in the World review
  • 00:54:20 – The Pink Cloud review

Intro Music: “Nyhavn by Night” by 9ICK.


Links:

Synopsis for The House:

THREE VISIONARY TALES. ONE UNFORGETTABLE PLACE. Across different eras, a poor family, an anxious developer and a fed-up landlady become tied to the same mysterious house in this animated dark comedy. [Source: Letterboxd]

Synopsis for The Worst Person in the World:

Chronicles four years in the life of Julie, a young woman who navigates the troubled waters of her love life and struggles to find her career path, leading her to take a realistic look at who she really is.[Source: Letterboxd]

Synopsis for The Pink Cloud:

ANY RESEMBLANCE TO ACTUAL FACTS IS PURELY COINCIDENTAL. Giovana and Yago are strangers who share a spark after meeting at a party. When a deadly cloud mysteriously takes over their city, they are forced to seek shelter with only each other for company. As months pass and the planet settles into an extended quarantine, their world shrinks, and they are forced to come to terms with an accelerated timeline for their relationship.  [Source: Letterboxd]

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