Sharp Objects is a slow-burning gothic horror about rage and shame and grief, one that explores—in meticulous, at times uncomfortable detail—what it feels like to live in both the midst and the aftermath of trauma.
JoinedMay 27, 2017
Katherine Webb is a writer and editor living in Kalamazoo, Michigan - a city she likes so much that she’s moved there three separate times. She has a BA in creative writing and communication, an MA. in media studies, and writes about film, TV and health insurance for a whole bunch of different websites. She likes horror and musical theater in equal amounts, but rarely at the same time.
The Player, Robert Altman, and Hollywood.
In The Ice Storm, Ang Lee invites us to know his characters by letting us live with them, walk the halls of their homes, and lay in their beds.
Big Fish isn’t just a film about Edward Bloom’s remarkable imagination. It’s a film about the way that William Bloom learns to love a father he will never understand.
Labyrinth reminds us that even the girls that aren’t destined for some heroic calling can and will fight like hell if the need arises.
The truth is complicated, and especially so for children. They see things through the lens of their own limited experience.
History has not been kind to Richard Nixon. Nor, by and large, has pop culture.
The place where womanhood and parenthood meet is marked by a complex and intrinsically difficult set of rules and understandings.