Movie Reviews For Christmas Town

This is a charming-magical movie about the age-old topic of believing in Santa Claus and the magic of Christmas.

It stars the lovely Nicole De Boer (Cube, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine) as Liz McCann a Real Estate Agent who doesn’t believe in Christmas but sees it just as any other holiday, and would rather be working.

However she is a single mother to young Mason, played by Gig Morton, who is eagerly in the festive spirit. While at work Liz gets a phone call from her father played by Gary Chalk (Stargate SG-1), inviting her and Mason to come along and pay him a visit at Hollyville and celebrate Christmas with him, she initially declines as she remembers her dad never celebrated Christmas.

It so happens that her dad phones again while they are at home, and asks her a second time, Mason happens to be around, and not wanting to dash his hopes she agrees.

On their trip they are unable to find Hollyville, until the car breaks down and Mason spots a reindeer in the woods, Liz doesn’t see the reindeer and dismisses it, while she runs after Mason they both see Hollyville lighted up in the midst of all the trees.

On arriving at the town Liz is extremely surprised to find her father working at the local restaurant where everyone seems so happy, she has never seen her father so happy and friendly, and at one point she asks him “Who are you and what have you done to my dad”?

It so happens her father would like to make up for all the years he was never any good at making her happy especially during Christmas, and he would like to make this Christmas special not just for his grandson but for his daughter too.

Mason on the other hand has found some surprising discoveries, the quiet town is home to N.P. Enterprises short for North Pole Enterprises, whose business seems to be transport all over the globe.

There is also the case of a mysterious sleigh the local mechanic is fixing that is considered top secret, and characters that could easily be ascribed to those of elves. Of course Liz finds all this hard to believe, but Mason is eager to prove his mother wrong and make her a believer, while there is potential for some romance for Liz from Kevin (played by Paul Muldoon [Starship Troopers], his mannerisms are a lot similar to Rob Lowe), the boss of the diner her father works at.

It is a lovely magical movie the entire family will enjoy.

Rockers – The Best Movie For Jamaican Slang and to Speak Jamaican Patois

Man, it has been a long time since I last watched Rockers, but I decided to watch it again recently and it reigns supreme as the BEST movie to learn Jamaican Slang and Patois. It stands out among the other Jamaican films produced before or after.

Rockers is the 1977 film by Greek Director, Theodoros Bafaloukos filmed in Jamaica about a band of Rastas that love reggae, having fun and fighting the forces of Babylon aka the “uptown top rankings”. The movie follows drummer Leroy “Horsemouth” Wallace as he gets into different adventures everyday with his rasta friends. Some of his friends are reggae legends such as Jacob Miller, Burning Spear, Gregory Isaacs, Lee Scratch Perry and many more greats. Any movie with such legends would not be complete if it didn’t performances by some of these artists. Both Lee Scratch Perry and Jacob Miller do performances that are brief, but invaluable. The soundtrack alone makes the movie worth watching.

Although the movie is fun and has great music, there are several other reasons why its a shining star among Jamaican Movies. The introduction is classic. The movie starts out with a scene of Nyabinghi Drumming, one of the foundations of Rastafari Culture and Reggae. From there, the movie gets started and one of the things that people learning jamaican slang and patois will like is that the entire movie is in Jamaican Patois. Not only do you get the accent, pronunciation and words, you also get the body language and context of certain things. Now, the movie was filmed over 25 years ago, so some of the words are dated, but the essence of patois and rasta is still well captured in the movie.

This is the type of movie you watch every day or two to get familiar with the sound of Patois and some of the expressions. For example, CHA Mon…you can read that in a book, but to see the context in which that phrase is used can only be capture in person or on film.

This is the best movie to watch if you want to have a good time, learn Jamaican Slang, see rastas and hear classic reggae.

Rolling Ball Sculptures in "Fracture," the Anthony Hopkins Movie

Rolling Ball Sculptures, both desktop and 6ft high are featured in the 2007 Anthony Hopkins movie “Fracture.” These elaborate rolling ball machines serve as dramatic metaphors for the character of Ted Crawford (Anthony Hopkins) and the story, symbolic of the many complicated and cunning plot twists to come in this clever up-to-the-minute suspense thriller.

Anthony Hopkins plays Ted Crawford in the movie ‘Fracture’, a wealthy L.A. aeronautical engineer, a precise, meticulous man who builds these rolling ball sculptures for amusement. In the lounge of his smart designer house is one such rolling ball sculpture – known also as kinetic art (sculptures that have movement), approx 6ft high by 6ft wide with shiny metallic tracks and carved wooden wheels, where small glass balls skitter and roll in an elaborately choreographed dance – a beautiful piece of precision machinery and dramatic art.

The machines are also known as ‘Rubes’, originally depicted by the famous cartoonist and engineer Rube Goldberg, ‘complex devices that perform simple tasks in indirect, convoluted ways’. It is difficult for a writer to describe these sculptures – they are whimsical, not only functional but very visual with all the workings on display.

The writer of the ‘Fracture’ movie came upon the idea of using a rolling ball machine in the movie ‘Fracture’ whilst playing with his son who likes marble mazes. The marbles roll through a labyrinth of confusing tracks only to come out in unexpected places.

The movie writer appointed Mark Bischof, a Dutch artist, to advise and oversee the special effects team who constructed the rolling ball sculptures for ‘Fracture’. Bischof had been working on kinetic art for over 10 years and he designs the sculptures to exhibit the slow release of energy of a guided ball along metal tracks. He uses track switching mechanisms, loops, spirals, drop-trough and other devices to demonstrate various aspects of this energy – the sculptures are enthralling.

The writer Gers, said “It’s always best when you can find an external sign to show the inner person (talking of Ted Crawford, Anthony Hopkins) but when I wrote the paragraph, I never really imagined the complex machine they would have to build.”

Several configurations of Bischoff’s designs were built on set. Anderson, the special effects director and his team were honored and excited to step outside the normal realm of their duties of pyrotechnics, explosives and mechanical effects to build the 8-foot sculpture along with a same-size “stunt double” version. Together they designed the kinetic brass sculpture and its wooden base to compliment the dynamic architecture of Crawford’s unique house.

The large sculpture measures 8 feet high x 8 feet wide x 2 feet deep and uses two 12-volt electrical motors operated via remote control, weighing about 250 pounds. The manual desktop version is about 14 inches x 32 inches x 12 inches wide.

Top 10 Highest Paid Actors Of 2016

So, the big question on everybody’s lips is, who is the highest paid actor or perhaps the 10 highest paid actors of 2016. Many movies have been released and while I am not so impressed by the movies of 2016, it is safe to say that it has been a good business and money making venture for actors.

Without much talk, let me unveil the top 10 highest paid actors of 2016.

1. Dwayne Johnson – $64.5 Million

Popularly known as ‘The Rock’, Dwayne is the highest paid actor of 2016. From the look of things, he doesn’t seem to be slowing down at any moment. Thanks to The Fast and Furious franchise and Baywatch among a couple of other movies, Dwayne is the highest paid actor of 2016. And yes, he deserves it.

2. Jackie Chan – $ 61 Million

The kung-fu veteran is obviously past his action acting prime but he still makes the second spot. Jackie is a well-known household name in Asia. He made a lot from the Monkey King Franchise while he directed a few movies.

3. Matt Damon – $55 Million

The Martian comes to mind and yes, the movie was a success. The movie grossed a massive $630.1 Million and Damon was at the heart of it.

4. Tom Cruise – $53 Million

The success of Mission Impossible: Rogue Nation still hunts Ethan Hunt. This coupled with Jack Reacher and Mena fees puts 53-year-old Tom at $53 Million

5. Johnny Depp – $48 Million

With a $7 Million divorce settlement, Depp managed a Number 5 spot. The new installment of Pirates of the Caribbean and Alice Through the Looking Glass are the reason for his success.

6. Ben Affleck – $43Million

While I personal have a dislike for ‘Batman VS Superman: Dawn of Justice’, it has not impaired Ben’s earnings in any way. He raked a serious paycheck from the movie.

7. Vin Diesel – $35 Million

Apparently, Dwayne Johnson is not the only actor enjoying the success of Fast and Furious franchise. With Fast and Furious 8 and the Guardians of The Galaxy set to hit the theatres, thing should get even better for the Diesel

8. Shah Rukh Khan – $33 Million

The second Asian on the list is another veteran in the movie world. Thanks to his lead role on Dilwale and many other movies. Oh, did I forget to mention endorsement deals?

9. Robert Downey Jr – $33 Million

Last year, Robert was the highest paid actor but with him at No 9, everything seems like a decade ago. I must confess his act on Captain America: Civil War was epic. He probably deserves more.

10. Akshay Kumar – $31.5 Million

Another Bollywood actor on the list is Ashkay Kumar. At 31.5 Million dollars, he certainly didn’t do bad at all. Aside from his role in a few action movies, Kumar has been making hits with endorsement deals across Asia and he is making it big.

2016 is a cool movie year and many actors have made it big. I bet 2017 will even be better for Hollywood and Bollywood actors. The top ten highest paid actors of 2016 makes an interesting list and I predict 2017 to be better.

The Importance of a Film Director

Trying to excel in a particular career or field depends largely on the type of instruction a person has received throughout their life. No matter how much natural talent someone has, reaching the highest potential is largely aided by the quality of mentors a person has had in their life. We have teachers in school, instructors in the arts, and coaches in sports, all types of mentors that help their students succeed. The same thing applies to the arts, particularly film. In the making of a film, the director is a type of creative leader and mentor, not only to the actors or crew, but also to the story. He shapes it and directs its creativity.

Because of all the work that goes into his job, a film director gets most of the creative credit for his finished piece of work. This is largely because he is so intimately involved in all aspects of the film’s development. He helps the screenwriter visualize the script. In most cases, what the director says, goes. He also guides the actors and crew into the direction of his creative vision. Because of the amount of influence a director has, the selection of the director is one of the most important decisions a film’s producer must make in the early stages of film development. Often the film director and producer must work together to ensure the best possible end results.

Not only is the director heavily involved in the production phase of a film, he is also influential in post-production. The director will work with the film’s editor to make sure that the final product of editing results in a cohesive story that adheres to his creative vision. He may also work directly with the sound mixers and film scorer for this reason. In the end, when you see a great film on the big screen, it’s creative vision is the result of the hard work of a film director.

Carrie Fisher Remembered

Carrie Fisher’s death in December 2016, at the age of just 60, came as a great shock to all movie fans, particularly to those who loved the movie for which she was most famous, Star Wars, in which she played Princess Leia.

Carrie Fisher was born in Beverley Hills, California, on 21st October 1956. She was the daughter of singer Eddie Fisher and actress Debbie Reynolds. As well as being an actress, she was also a screenwriter, producer, author and public speaker.

Fisher made her screen debut in the Columbia Pictures comedy Shampoo (1975), which also starred Warren Beattie, Goldie Hawn and Julie Christie. But it was in 1977 that she really came to the movie-going public’s attention, when she landed the part of Princess Leia in George Lucas’s sci-fi blockbuster Star Wars. She also went on to reprise her role of Princess Leia in a number of Star Wars sequels.

Some other top movies in which Fisher starred are The Blues Brothers (1980), Hannah and Her Sisters (1986), When Harry Met Sally (1989), and The Burbs (1989).

Fisher published her autobiography, entitled The Princess Diarist, in 2016, in which she wrote that she had a three-month affair with Harrison Ford during the filming of Star Wars in 1976.

In addition to all her writing and acting work, Fisher was also one of the major script doctors in Hollywood. She read and gave constructive feedback on the screenplays of other writers. She even did unaccredited polishes on various movies from 1991 to 2005.

Fisher did the voiceover for Peter Griffin’s boss, Angela, in the animated sitcom Family Guy. She also appeared in a book of photographs entitled Hollywood Moms (2001), for which she wrote the introduction.

In 2016, Fisher was given the Annual Outstanding Lifetime Achievement Award in Cultural Humanism by Harvard College.

Towards the end of her life, Fisher owned a French Bulldog Therapy animal called Gary. She would always bring him along to her various interviews and appearances.

Shortly before her tragic death, Fisher had just completed filming her role as Leia in Star Wars: Episode VIII. She was also due to reprise her role in Star Wars: Episode IX, the filming of which was due to start in spring 2017. Ambiguity has now arisen in regard to what the producers will do with the Leia character.

Carrie Fisher died on 27th December 2016, four days after suffering a cardiac arrest on a flight from London to Los Angeles. She is survived by her daughter Billie Lourd, her mother Debbie Reynolds, her brother Todd Fisher, and her half-sisters Joely Fisher and Tricia Leigh Fisher.

3 Simple Rules For Making Your Own Sex Tape – Advice For Making a Homemade Erotic Movie

For a lot of guys the moment when they finally get their girlfriend to make a sex tape can be one of disappointment. While the sex is great, the resulting tape can be a little disappointing. Far from the erotic, well lit world of erotic movies, homemade sex movies often are more weird than sexually exciting. For that reason, I decided to enjoy a month of experimenting and give you a guide to making your own homemade erotic video.

Rule 1: Get Those Angles Right

Angles are actually one of the most important things to consider in making these kinds of erotic films. The camera needs to be somewhere with a good view of the action and out of the way enough that it doesn’t accidentally get smashed. Usually it is best to then have sex with your body angled so that it can record both of your bodies. Usually this angle is sideways on and further back if you plan on moving around a lot.

If she has long hair, it becomes vital that she watches her angles and makes sure that her hair doesn’t obscure what she is doing. This is especially important during oral sex as many of my tapes had to be edited thanks to her luscious locks blocking the camera’s view.

Rule 2: Always Try and Look Good on The Camera

A lot of couples have one big worry about being on camera: they won’t look sexy enough. Some people can find that their confidence really suffers if they don’t like the way that they look while having sex.

The first thing to understand is that the camera actually distorts your body, so you can use this is your advantage. Lean back and both your bodies will look great (This move is very common to professional shots). Let her go on top and arch your body up while she arches back and you will both look awesome.

Rule 3: Leave Your Inhibitions at Home

Small movements and gentle touches are great for couples, but will be barely noticeable on tape. Therefore now is the time to go a little crazy, make lots of big motions and just have a great time. Not only will it feel better, but it will look better too.

Your Own Sex Tape

Making and viewing the pornography should be great fun for the two of you. The key thing to remember is that the camera adds a third ‘voyeur’ to the room, making the fantasy about voyeurism (Enjoying being watched having sex). Therefore don’t be ashamed about playing up to the camera, it is part of the thrill. Just let yourselves go and enjoy having your own secret tape that you can bring out any time you want to add something extra to sex.

Panic Attack Or Anxiety Attack – How Does it Happen?

Panic attacks or anxiety attacks as they are known in psychiatric circles, are a body wide manifestation of sympathetic system. This system is responsible for the making your body ready for 3 Fs- Fright, Fight and Flight.

During panic your adrenal glands pour massive amounts of adrenaline into your circulation causing your heart to race, your airways to narrow, your muscles to twitch, your sweat glands pour out their contents.

The blood is diverted away from the areas where you don’t need them (such as skin) to the places that actually need them such as muscles and brain. This leads to the feeling of unreality and the numbness and tingling that you feel. Thus panic attack symptoms are simulated physiologically by your body under special circumstances.

So, it is normal for all of us to feel such sensations when we are angry, frightened or excited. But suppose you start feeling such panic symptoms without any apparent cause. That is when it is called a panic attack or anxiety attack.

Such an attack can be an intensely frightening experience. In fact panic plays such havoc with your brain that you tend to become intensely disturbed at the prospect of such an attack. When you start to dread such panic attacks then it becomes a panic disorder.

Remember an important Quote – When a psychological state comes on to disturb the normal life of a person it becomes a psychiatric disorder.

Thus if you have panic attacks and you are not afraid of it, then you don’t have a panic disorder.

You remember the lead actor in the recent movie ‘Wanted’ (starring Angelina Jolie). Well, he too had panic attacks (in the film) and he used them to improve his skills. The bad news is that you cannot use the panic attacks to your benefit as was shown in the movie, but you CAN learn to CONTROL them.

Script Analysis – Where the Wild Things Are – Archetypes and Emotional-Symbolic Screenplay Structure


SPOILER ALERT: If you haven’t yet seen “Where The Wild Things Are,” you may want to check it out before you read this article. Let’s set aside the question right now of whether or not Where The Wild Things Are is a good movie. Let’s set aside the question of whether you liked it or not (or were a little bit embarrassed for liking it as much as you did).

And if you feel like you wasted your twelve bucks on a movie in which essentially nothing happens, let’s set that aside too. Love it or hate it, Wild Things is a movie worth studying, because of the bold and unique ways it is structured to reflect its authors’ premise, both in its most wonderful, and its most problematic elements.


Wild things is governed by a simple idea– or at least a strong suggestion– that we are seeing the whole world through the perspective of a young boy– as he works out his rage over his isolated life (and more importantly, his parents divorce) by playing with a bunch of stuffed animals in his room.

The writer-director team of Jonze and Eggers make a very strong (and very risky) decision that nothing in the world of the Wild Things is going to exist outside what a boy Max’s age could reasonably imagine. This is embodied in every element of the film:

In the dialogue and actions of the Wild Things (who reason and dream and play and rage and even accept the impossible just like children). In a plot limited to events that a moderately intelligent child could be expected to dream up–more interested in reflecting the way children play (with exaggerated simplicity, loose ends, and non-linear and non-sensical elements) than it is with telling a linear narrative story.

In the production design– which looks a lot more like what a child like Max might think was “cool and magical” than what we’ve come to expect from the grown up Hollywood minds that bring us movies like Harry Potter or Pan’s Labyrinth. In Where the Wild Things Are, boats to magic lands show up out of nowhere, Wild Things instantly accept little boys as Kings, and torn off arms drip sand and not blood. We are in a little boys world of stuffed animals, and if things seem cheesy, overly simple, or just plain goofy, it’s because they’re supposed to.

Because of these choices, the experience of Where The Wild Things Are completely violates almost everything we’ve come to expect in a Hollywood movie. We come expecting magic and spectacle, and are given only the simplest special effects. We come expecting a smooth ride, that’s safe for kids, and fun for adults, and instead are taken on a chaotic journey that floats along the impetuous currents of Max’s joy and rage. We come expecting a “well-made” film, and instead experience the inner world of a child at play.


Most Hollywood movies are built around simple structural rules. If a character shows up at the beginning of the movie pretending to be King, the movie isn’t over until he’s learned what it is to be a real King. If a character shows up at the beginning of the movie in a land where a bunch of otherwise lovely creatures are filled with rage and misery, the movie isn’t over until he’s healed their pain (and his own) and found a way to bring them peace.

As you probably noticed, Wild Things doesn’t play by these rules. Max doesn’t heal the Wild Things. Max doesn’t learn how to be a good King. Max doesn’t even “finish” the story. Rather, he leaves abruptly (if reluctantly) abdicating his crown like a child called inside for dinner.

For the most part, nothing happens in Wild Things. And yet, from a character perspective, so much happens. The difference is that unlike almost every other Hollywood film of its genre, Wild Things builds its structure not linearly and logically, but emotionally and symbolically, through the use of archetypes.


Archetypes are an idea derived from the work of psychologist Carl Jung, and later seized upon by Joseph Campbell and a slew of his disciples as they sought to better understand story. You could spend years studying the different ways different critics, professors, and authors of screenwriting books have described and categorized archetypes.

Fortunately, you don’t have to.

Your job as a writer is not to categorize or memorize archetypes, but to understand them. And understanding them begins with this simple concept:

An archetype is a character who embodies some repressed element of your main character’s psyche, and exists structurally in your movie to force your character to deal with that repressed element. All movies have archetypes. Big Hollywood movies. Tiny independent movies. Broad Comedies. Serious Dramas.

Even big dumb action movies. They all have archetypes. They have to. Otherwise, your main character would never have to deal with the repressed elements in his or her psyche, and wouldn’t have to go through the story. The difference is that within Wild Things, instead of existing in a traditional linear plot, these archetypes exist within an emotional and symbolic one.


One of the truly remarkable things about Where The Wild Things Are is how quickly screenwriters Jonze & Eggers establish all of the real world emotional and symbolic elements that will comprise the structure of Max’s mythical journey. His isolation and loneliness. His emotional and physical pain. His feelings of betrayal by his sister and his mother. HIs feelings of being left behind as his mother and sister build relationships with new people that he doesn’t like or understand. His shame at being out of control. And most importantly, his violent and destructive reactions to those feelings.

These emotional elements have symbolic counterparts: The Snowball Fight That Ends In Tears. The Destroyed Fort. The Heart He Made For His Sister (which he destroys when he trashes her room). And the moment in which he Bites His Mother after seeing her with her new boyfriend.


On a metaphorical level, Max’s journey in the world of the Wild Things is quite simply an attempt of a child’s mind to make sense of his own destructive rage. Each emotional and symbolic element of the normal world has its Wild Things World equivalent, creating a system of metaphorical mirrors through which Max ultimately can see himself and his world more clearly (as he self soothes his way through the guilt and trauma).

The Wild Things bite, just as Max bit his mother. The Wild Things destroy their homes, Just as Max destroyed his sister’s room. Max attempts connect with the Wild Things by building a fort and throwing dirt clods, just as he once built a snow fort and threw snow balls at his sister’s friends. The connections are simple, giving the movie the clarity and through line it needs to take the audience along for the journey. But also complex, honoring the complexity of Max’s pyschology, as he navigates the complexities of his parents divorce and his feelings about it, by navigating his relationships with one archetypal Wild Thing after another.

CAROL: The loving, but violent father, with whom Max’s mother no longer wants to live despite Max’s love for him, and whose behavior Max is emulating in his own.

KW: The perfect mother figure, who “inexplicably” no longer wants to live with Carol, and is instead enamored with “boyfriends” Bob and Terry, the owls that neither Max nor KW can understand.

JUDITH: The embodiment of his jealousy and discontentment– who feels like it’s Max’s job to make her feel better, just as Max wants his mother to do for him.

Even Max himself is an archetype: the quintessential Jungian “Hero”. The developing Ego that wishes to be King of his own world.

Over the course of the story, by interacting with his archetypes and attempting to do for them what he wishes to do for himself, Max develops empathy and understanding that prepares him to return to his new world. He is forced to confront who his father really is, who his mother really is, and even who he really is. He is forced to confront the consequences of his choices, and the terrifying idea that he may not be in control, that he may not be King, that he may, in fact, just be a “boy, pretending to be a wolf, pretending to be a king” and that in fact Kings may not exist at all.

It ends with the gift of a heart that Max has made. Not coincidentally, it looks a lot like the one he once made for his sister, and destroyed at the beginning of the movie. Linearly, not a darn thing happens. But metaphorically, emotionally, and symbolically, Max undergoes a profound change. He must, otherwise he wouldn’t need to go through the story.


On an archetypal level, Max’s journey echoes the journey of every writer. We must reduce ourselves to children, allow ourselves to play, breathe life into our own archetypes through the words and actions of our characters, create metaphorical and symbolic equivalents for the confusing and contradictory events of our own lives, and ultimately create a structure that forces us to unearth our own repressed emotions, and takes us, and our main characters, on a journey that changes us both forever.

Though your own work may not be as structurally radical as that of Where The Wild Things Are, if a movie in which so little happens can create such a profound journey for its main character, imagine what exploring these emotional, archetypal, and symbolic elements could do for your own work.

Impact of American Movies On Our Lives

Providing thorough entertainment, movies are a source of indulging us in an imaginary world. At times, the movies are so enticing that we start believing in being a part of that movie. With work load and stress, life can get worked up, watching a good movie will help a person relax his mind by releasing emotional stress. A good entertaining movie will help you laugh and that can be a high stress reliever. Watching a good movie also revitalizes the mind to perform a stressful work in the future.

With over 2,577 movies roughly produced each year, movies are a very prominent part of entertainment industry. Movies are watched by individuals irrespective of their age, apart from the children under 18, for which parental guidance is required in some cases. Though movies are created for all watchers, there are movies created that are gender specific. For example, action and thriller movies are made predominantly for males. While romantic and drama movies are preferred by women. Genres of comedy, horror and suspense are watched by both the genders equally.

Animated movies though created fundamentally for children are one of the best kinds for all age group. These movies showcase an imaginary world and teach us lessons about love, morals and relationships. The movies help us understand and realize minor things in life that we shouldn’t overlook.

Not only do movies teach us about humanitarian values. They also provide us knowledge on diversified subjects of culture, science, history, politics, technological advancements and so much more. The sci-fi movies help us glimpse into the future providing the amazing visual effects with 3D technology. We are also able to understand different environments and work culture and historical geographies of different countries.

Movies made on biographies helps us know the lives of legends and learn from their struggles, during their journey of success. Such movies inspire us to be at our best. It delivers hope and a new set of determination in fighting for our goals. Film industry is loaded with such inspirational movies that it uplift our spirits when we are passing through a tough phase of our life, whether it’s instability of love, health or financial.

It is difficult to ignore the fact that American movies are also responsible for establishing false notion on several aspects. Showcasing perfect body image and portraying flawless characters give rise to unrealistic expectations. Movies give rise to violence as well, however, It’s through the movies that we have learned that good guys always wins in the end.