Tags » Diane Keaton

Autumn Sonata (Sweden/West Germany, 1978)

Directed by: Ingmar Bergman. Slowly marching on, filling in the blanks of my Bergman, I thought with autumn coming up, this might be nice. This one is even more evident as a father-figure to Woody Allen, but I wrestle with the fact that it’s kind of a precursor to lot that I don’t like about Woody Allen’s movies. 447 more words

My favourite underrated films #1 - Baby Boom

Here’s the deal, I’ve never been mainstream anything. Having said that, one thing I really do keep very up to date with is the movie and television world. 842 more words


Style Icon: Diane Keaton

I’ve always admired Diane Keaton for really embracing the fun in fashion. She is not afraid to be bold and take chances. No rule book here. 354 more words


Film Review: Hampstead

Pleasant * Gentle * Uplifting

3.5 stars

Hampstead is an English film with an American twist, an almost-rom-com, which I found a pleasant-enough way to pass the time of day. 220 more words

Annie Hall (1977)

In this classic Woody Allen flick, Diane Keaton stars as the misguided yet endearing Annie and Woody Allen plays Alvy Singer, a character based loosely on himself; a morbid and pedantic playwright. 12 more words


The 10 best films to watch on Netflix UK on a Saturday afternoon

Staying in has been the new going out for so long that going out is fast becoming the new staying in.

But staying in on a Saturday afternoon will always trump the other option. 613 more words


Movie Review - "Manhattan Murder Mystery" (1993)

After I fell in love with “Sleeper,” my interest in Woody Allen had been revitalized. I appreciated films like “Crimes and Misdemeanors” and “Midnight in Paris” a bit more and wanted to explore Allen’s filmography in greater detail, hoping to find more hidden gems that did not feel so narcissistic like “Hannah and Her Sisters.” Now that I’ve watched this strange Woody Allen film, “Manhattan Murder Mystery,” I’ve come to the conclusion that he can be an engaging, wonderful director when his stories are given a purpose and he’s not pointing the camera at himself. 448 more words