William, a once obese and depressed adolescent, is able to move past his teenage years when he moves to the city and comes out as being gay. When he returns home though, he can't cope with his memories.
Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
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William, a once obese and troubled teen, goes back to his family's home after being gone, without word, for ten years and finds it (and his family) haunted with his past. He had moved to the city and become a fit, well-adjusted gay man, but during his visit home, he becomes unhinged as the newly remembered reasons for his miserable adolescence come to life in each of their presents. Written by
Tom Hunt Brooks <email@example.com>
[sending her grandchildren off to a school dance. To granddaughter Rosemary.]
You got pockets? You carrying your protection with you?
Started when your father was young. Every party dress had to have pockets.
[fetches something from her chest-of-drawers.]
Now ... Your hands. These'll keep you safe.
[lowers a rosary into Rosemary's open hands.]
Now, you feel some of that ... that hocus-pocus comin' into your body ... you don't have to worry.
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A lovely, intelligent film that challenges the viewer's assumptions about reality, while celebrating the power of memory and redemption. I have rarely been so moved by the beauty of a film, visually and verbally. The performances are real, the writing superb. It also boasts one of the most hilarious weddings in cinema history.
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