How Ghostbusters’ Paul Feig failed Patty Tolan

Pop Culture Uncovered

By this time now, most moviegoers have seen the new trailer for the reboot, remake, re imaging or whatever this is slated to be.   Before we dive further, let’s remember what a movie trailer is supposed to do.   A movie trailer is supposed to build buzz about an upcoming movie which will entice a consumer to make an informed decision to go, spend money and time to watch said movie. A movie trailer is also supposed to give us a glimpse at what the story is about and what characters will be in it as well as the roles they will play.

The Ghostbusters trailer did all of that and it was the cause for much conversation on the internet and every last fan picked it apart for many reasons. My colleague Ben gave it a good assessment which some I agreed with. I was mostly on the fence about…

View original post 1,438 more words


Make up for the No Make up

Most of our waking hours we are punching in at work, running errands, and trying to look good while at it. Though we love striking red lipstick and glowing dark eye shadows, the make up we use the most is simple and light. Here’s our top 3 favorites for this season:

Clinique Chubby Stick-Roomiest Rose: You get the color plus the moisturizing effect minus the need for sharpening.

Urban Decay’s Naked 2 Basics Palette: You get 6 natural shades plus a long lasting effect minus portability constraint.

Urban Decay’s 24/7 Glide on eye pencil: You get the creamy sensation plus a pitch-black effect minus the undesired smudging.

What are your make-up basics?





View original post

God is in the Details

Paparazzi Porn


“If it takes a village to raise a child, it takes a village to abuse one.” That is the sentiment of Spotlight, an ennobling procedural drama, in which a glittering ensemble cast does unglamorous work, playing the team of Boston Globe reporters who uncovered and publicized child molestation by the clergy and the cover-up tactics of the higher strata of the Roman Catholic Church. Although Spotlight does not scale cinematic heights, a consistent use of tracking shots, a series of outdoor scenes, one of which is set in Fenway Park, sets the movie apart from television. Generally low-key, Spotlight, thankfully, offers few sermons and no Argo-esque victory laps. Still, as black-and-white as a newspaper, its story pits good guys on one side and villains on the other. And, at times, Spotlight feels a little airtight: when a former priest is accused of child-molesting, he nonchalantly confesses, rationalizing the act by saying, “I got no personal…

View original post 118 more words