I’m CW44’s Media Critic, 44 on the Town Co-Host and one of the top Pop Culture nerds in Tampa Bay. I help make the decision whether to see it or skip it when it comes to movies. Voted runner up in Creative Loafing’s Best of the Bay 2015 for Best Local Blogger.Watch Entertainment Now with T.M. Powell sponsored by Emerald City Comics Sunday Mornings at 11 on 44 on the Town. Follow me on Twitter @tmpowellCW44 and become a fan on Facebook. —T.M. Powell/ CW44-WTOG Tampa Bay
Jason Bourne is by no means a bad film, it’s just at times the movie seemed like it should have been called Jason Bored, because nothing on-screen suggests fans should be excited Bourne is back.
Captain Fantastic is a beautifully shot and well crafted film that is anchored by the strong performance from Viggo Mortensen.
Star Trek Beyond is definitely a fun time in terms of summer movies, it just lacks the depth J.J. Abrams brought to the franchise in terms of story and characters.
Lights Out is a simple movie in terms of running time (81 minutes) and budget ($5 million), but is an exciting horror movie that skips the gore for good old fashion frights with a PG 13 rating
Veronica and T.M. switch seats and welcome lifelong Ghostbusters fan Anthony “Spanish” Polichemi from The Mike Calta Show on 102.5 The Bone to join them to talk this big summer movie with so many eyes on it.
CW44’s T.M. Powell interviews Bryant Cranston on the red carpet at The Infiltrator world premiere in Tampa.
This new Ghostbusters is an entertaining update with all new bells and whistles that pays respect to its past while also creating its own distinct future moving forward.
Even with some of the character development problems, the real show here is Cranston who does not disappoint giving the audience another stellar performance that makes up for some of The Infiltrator’s minor missteps.
The summer movie season has gone to the dogs in The Secret Life of Pets and theaters are a better place for it.
Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates misses the opportunity to be something special in favor of giving the audience the same old laughs we have seen before in better films.