Home > Lists, Year in Review > 2011 in Review: Notable Films I Managed to Avoid, For Better or For Worse, May – September 2011

2011 in Review: Notable Films I Managed to Avoid, For Better or For Worse, May – September 2011

<< Part 1: January – April 2011

Ah, summer. A time of blockbusters. The time of year that everyone looks forward to, even people who don’t necessarily like seeing a whole lot of films. 2011’s summer season for me was weird. I quit my job at an ice skating rink in Scottsdale sometime in June and began working full time at the warehouse I had also been working at, where I got a promotion from being a warehouse clerk to, of all things, a bookkeeper — a position my boss really took a chance with me on since the last time I did anything math-related was the easiest math class I could sign up for and still get the required credits to graduate on time with two years prior.

As such, I lost my movie-discussion buddy at the ice skating rink, which would then lead to my ignorance of several major releases in 2011. The friendships I forged there, particularly with my friend Lesley, continue to resonate with me but have also become a sort of symbol of my relationship with movies over the past year, as well, as I have grown to have fewer and fewer new encounters with both, much to my dismay.

I’m grateful for my current job, of course, as it is the first major promotion I’ve ever received, and I’ve gone on to also help in customer service, but without someone I am able to chat with and have meaningful, deep conversations about film with on a regular basis, the more disconnected I’ve grown from what is being released these days, including films I would have otherwise never heard about. Ultimately, this disconnect from what was happening would become so intolerable that I would force myself to start this blog, an aspiration that had been gestating in my heart for well over a year by the time I actually published my first article.

As with part one of this 2011 retrospective of films I didn’t see in theatres or at home, this is not intended to be my final say on these films, but rather a reflection upon what my impression of them was and why, if for any reason, I did not or chose not to see them.

Also, before I move forward, I want to to also thank everyone for the great response I’ve gotten over the past couple days. I never could have imagined  that I would get 3,333 views in one day, and the amount of comments I received on the first part by the first time I saw these figures was more than double the amount of people passing through on a daily basis without even leaving comments at all. To think that this has largely continued into the second day, as well, as I continued to be “Freshly Pressed” just floors me, and I’m more than touched and thrilled to have you all reading my site! Welcome to The Viewer’s Commentary, and I hope you’re enjoying your stay!

Now then, on to the article!

The Beaver (May 6) – I don’t think that there could have ever been a more bizarre attempt at a career comeback than Mel Gibson’s choice to star in this Jodie Foster-directed and co-starring film about a man who hits rock bottom and develops a dual personality that gets projected through a beaver puppet. I’m of the opinion that no plot is too bizarre to be told as long as it’s put in the right hands and given the right execution, but this was possibly one of the toughest sells of the year, and I wavered back and forth as to  whether to waste a  Blockbuster in-store exchange on this film. I’ll get back to it eventually.

Priest (May 13) – Directed by Scott Stewart and starring Paul Bettany, it almost seems as though Stewart is a filmmaker who sought out over the course of a few years to be both the devil and the angel filmgoers’ shoulders. First we got Bettany’s rebel warrior angel in Legion (which I also haven’t seen) and now we have this adaptation of a Korean comic series of the same name where a warrior priest fights demons. It’s an interesting creative dichotomy for a rookie director who started out in the world of visual effects, but this film ultimately looked like crap and was, apparently, in fact crap.

The Hangover Part II (May 26) – I was just as surprised as most other highbrow critics that the first film was not only the success it was with audiences as it was with critics, as the trailers made it look like a quick ensemble cash grab with lame jokes, but I too found the film really enjoyable with a few beers and looked forward to seeing the announced sequel… until the sequel pretty much looked like the first film with new drapes. This movie was so bad and disappointing that even the film’s creators and stars apologized for it and said they would do better next time. Hopefully this series pulls an Ocean’s Eleven/Mission: Impossible and has a third film that bests the second.

Kung Fu Panda 2 (May 26) – I may have been one of the few people who was enraptured with the first Kung Fu Panda, though my similarly minded sister insists that I should see this film and give it a chance. Hey, I liked How to Train Your Dragon, and Kung Fu Panda wasn’t awful, but I am broke and have only so much money to spend. I tried renting this throughout the year, but Blockbuster kept shipping me a different movie in my queue and my in-store exchanges ultimately went to other films that I remembered first.

The Tree of Life (May 27) – Apparently long in development and a polarizing force at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival, this film ultimately won the Palm d’Or, the first American film to do so since Fahrenheit 9/11, which, admittedly, diminishes the meaning of that in my mind. I shouldn’t pass judgment, though, because, as with all of the films on this list, I haven’t seen it, and it only got on my radar once I kept hearing its name pop up all over the place on the web. Most have been accompanied by utterances of “Best Picture contender” and such in regards to its Oscar chances, so I’ll definitely have to pick this up once Blockbuster freaking gets a Blu-Ray copy in. A film this trippy sounding probably deserves an HD presentation at home.

Mr. Popper’s Penguins (June 17) – Is it just me, or does Jim Carrey look utterly depressed in this film’s trailers? I know the guy is a well known sufferer, but I’m just not sure anyone is doing him any favors by making films like this available for him to sign up for. The man is talented, but as the years go by, he seems to be increasingly forgetting this fact. At this point, I’d settle for a sequel to Eternal Sunshine or The Truman Show, if only to have a reminder that the man has some serious talent beneath that increasingly sad facade.

Bad Teacher (June 24) – Cameron Diaz is one of those actresses I want to like but who shows up in crummy chick flick comedies no one should be enjoying. I am stereotyping, of course, and I hear that this is perfectly enjoyable for a comedy. I also see that Justin Timberlake is in the film. Are they still together, or is it like the Demi Moore/Bruce Willis thing where they’re still good friends despite being apart? … Eh, who cares?

Transformers: Dark of the Moon (June 29) – I saw the first film in theatres for the midnight showing. I was never a huge fan of the cartoon and didn’t have too many of the toys as a kid, either, but after the surprisingly decent The Island, the promise of a Michael Bay-directed Transformers film seemed awesome enough. And, in a certain way, I guess the first film was, though it was kind of obnoxious, too. I saw the second with my sisters, again at a midnight showing, but this time only because I was bored and figured I’d go along with them. My happiest memory of that night were of playing Peggle on my iPod touch while waiting for the movie to start, eating a soft pretzel in a packed theatre, and going to the bathroom, and then leaving the theatres some nearly 3 hours of jive-talking robots, blurry images, and John Turturro commenting on robot testicles. Trailers for the third film promised a respite of at least the blurry images, with improved cinematography being a highlight of most reviews, but when the bar is set so incredibly low after one of the most excruciating theatre experiences of my life next to seeing College Road Trip, I think I’m justified in not seeing this.

Larry Crowne (July 1) – Tom Hanks is undoubtedly one of the greatest actors of the 90s and early 2000s, but something is happening lately that is somewhat startling to me: He’s not starring in good films that much any more. As his second film as director, Hanks also inexplicably teamed up with his pet project Nia Vardalos, who hasn’t had a quality film since he discovered her and put her in her first film, My Big Fat Greek Wedding. Same goes for Julia Roberts who, despite her reputation for fluffy chick flicks, is actually occasionally a good actress when she wants to be and apparently was in her previous Tom Hanks pair up, Charlie Wilson’s War. This just seemed like once talented people desperately treading water, and I was on the life raft that just couldn’t take any more on board.

Zookeeper (July 8) – This Kevin James-starring film’s trailer has a talking gorilla whose particular aspiration in life is to go to a T.G.I. Fridays and whose first words upon arrival at said eatery are, quote,”Shut. Up.” That is why I didn’t see this movie.

Friends with Benefits (July 22) – Unlike with this film’s counterpart, No Strings Attached, I’m apparently missing out on something with this film about yet another couple who think they can have sex together without getting feelings for one another. I already pointed out how odd it was that Black Swan co-stars Mila Kunis and Natalie Portman starred in similar films in 2011, but I also forgot how Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis starred together in That 70’s Show for 8 years. Even stranger, though, is how this film, starring a former member of NSync and an actress who is still often thought of for a role she had on a TV sitcom got better reviews than the film starring an Oscar-winner.

Another Earth (July 22) – When I saw the haunting, eerie trailers for this film, I instantly wanted to at least give it a try. It reminded me of Moon, another quiet character study film that uses science fiction as meaningful storytelling medium rather than just an excuse for spectacle. I loved Moon and I thought I would love Another Earth, too. The reason why I didn’t see it, however, was because it was easy to forget it was coming out, and it was a limited release,  and then, before I knew it, there it was in the Redbox machine. I’ll rent it, of course, but I wish I had seen it on big screen.

Crazy, Stupid, Love. (July 29) – I’m actually impressed with the punctuation of this film’s title. Most times I read it, I completely disregarded the punctuation, but it’s there, and I presume it serves a function. The period lets me know that this is likely not a film about crazy, stupid people who fall in love, but rather a film that may, in fact, be about some crazy people, some stupid people, and some people who fall in love. Subtle difference I know, but had I realized it before, I probably would have given this a shot. Interesting what a period does.

The Smurfs (July 29) – Smurf it, do I have to explain? This may well be the worst thing to happen to films in 2011, and the fact that it’s tied to such an apparently big franchise means that it will be forever remembered the same way everybody sort of remembers that the Bill Murray Garfield films exist in the back of their haunted subconscious and will likely haunt Neil Patrick Harris the same way those films did Murray. Maybe he’ll show up in a sequel to Zombieland and get put out of his misery, too?

Attack the Block (July 29) – Here’s the thing: I do not have cable and most of the shows I watch are consumed via the Internet, so I have no idea how much this film was advertised. I heard its name thrown about on the internet quite a bit, though, and what I have heard is that it’s fantastic not just as a debut film for director Joe Cornish, but also just a fantastically fun film in its own right. The problem is that it got limited release here in the US because distributors were concerned that we Americans wouldn’t be able to put up with the film’s accents. Psh. Now I feel deprived of what may be my next Shaun of the Dead, really.

The Change-Up (August 5) – I like Jason Bateman, but I went from disliking Ryan Reynolds to begrudgingly liking him to rebounding and deciding that I can’t stand his smug grin any more thanks to his appearing in almost everything these days. I rescind my endorsement for the actor to play The Flash. The thing is, this body-switching comedy looked like a mildly promising adult take on Freaky Friday, but, unlike that film’s remake, it has only received widespread derision. And so my disliking still stands.

Final Destination 5 (August 12) – 2011 was an odd year. Fast Five managed to be a critical and box office hit. Martin Scorsese decided to make some family fare and ultimately chose to film it in 3D as well. And now, here we have a 3D film, the fifth in a longstanding franchise, and it’s the first film in the series to garner critical praise, ableit lukewarm at a current 61%. Still, for a movie about a bunch of people running from Death and being killed off in creative ways, that’s not bad at all, so perhaps I was actually just in denial about the movie. I kind of want to see if the Academy this year will acknowledge the allegedly brilliant bridge sequence in the beginning come time for the visual effects Oscar.

Glee: The 3D Concert Movie (August 12) – You can’t argue with success, and Glee as a TV series was certainly a runaway one, to be sure. The thing is, while a film like Moulin Rouge borrows previously existing songs and makes it a creative endeavor, Glee as a TV series just seemed to me to be an easy way into success. I have no doubt my preconceived notions are unfounded, but I also know that Fox’s film release of the cast’s sold out concert tour came right at the tail end of the poorly received season 2, which is inexplicably not mentioned in the “Critical reception” portion of the show’s Wikipedia page, which has me wondering if the infamously egotistical creator of the show, Ryan Murphy, or Fox execs had anything to do with it.

30 Minutes or Less (August 12) – Hot Tub Time Machine was a mildly enjoyable stupid comedy film with a ridiculous premise, and I get the feeling that 30 Minutes or Less is essentially this year’s version of that film, if only because its plot sound like it borrowed another film’s premise and turned it into a comedy, where a pizza delivery guy with time management issues, having a bomb strapped to him that will go off in 10 hours if he doesn’t rob a bank and deliver some money to his assailants. It sounds more like a film meant for Jason Statham, but instead they got Jesse Eisenberg and Aziz Ansari, two actors with an admitted gift for comedic timing, but this film, like many others this year, ultimately just fell by the wayside. I’ll probably watch it one day if it shows up in streaming and I get bored.

Conan the Barbarian (August 19) – This film had one of the WORST TEASER TRAILERS I’ve ever seen for a major film release. The voiceover work on that thing feels like it’s building up to some comical climax and then gets distracted by how awesome it thinks it would be to have a bunch of other gruff-voiced men killing things in battle and switches to playing it straight. Yeah, it meant to do that. And what was the concept behind having things appear in the smoke? Is that some kind of imagery meant for me to recognize had I watched the Schwarzenegger version? I don’t get it…

Fright Night (August 19) – Could it be that the horror film remake subgenre has come into its own and matured as an artform? This was a 3D comedic remake of a 1985 vampire horror film that has a surprising number of recognizable, well-liked actors, including Colin Farrell, Toni Collette, and Anton Yelchin. I do think I could be forgiven, however, for passing it up based on other horror remakes’ reputations.

One Day (August 19) – What’s with all the good actors making such bad movie decisions lately? Anne Hathaway is still at the beginning of a promising career, but this Jim Sturgess-co-starring film about two lovers who have a fling and then part ways, only to meet up several times throughout the years of their unsatisfying lives was poorly received, despite a concept with great romantic potential had it been given, I presume, some amount of even-handedness. The trailers looked quite faux-artsy and grim, to be honest, and so I passed.

Spy Kids 4D: All the Time in the World (August 19) – I have to appreciate Robert Rodriguez’ commitment to making the Spy Kids series 100% aimed at kids, with this latest installment introducing them to a new pair of kids in the spy roles, tossing in Jessica Alba as the ultimate stepmother, and an “Aromascope” gimmick that, after skimming over the plot synopsis, I am sure came in handy during the scenes with vomit being flung about. Despite the terrible reviews, I kinda wish I had experienced this gimmick amongst gleeful kids and repulsed adults.

Apollo 18 (September 2) – This poor film’s release date changed so many times it was bound to suck, with dates ranging from February 5, 2010 through January 6, 2012. Also notable, studio exec Bob Weinstein insisted that this was truly found footage. Bob, you know nobody believes you, right? That gimmick died with The Blair Witch Project. Nonetheless, the film’s story had potential, explaining that the cancelled Apollo 18 mission led to horrific discoveries on the moon that have explained why we have yet to go back. Unfortunately, I justifiably took a wait-and-see approach, as this film was apparently a terrible Paranormal Activity cash-in.

Warrior (September 9) – Million Dollar Baby. Cinderella Man. The Fighter. What is it about fighting movies that bring out some of the best qualities of a movie? I suspect it’s that passion that one has to have for a sport where you are regularly pummeled and risk your life, a passion that the actors really have to tap into and truly feel, and this often results in great performances in the right hands. Why, then, do I always skip movies like this in theatres? It’s strange really, because each of those other films I listed I had written off as “not for me” at some point and then recanted as soon as I saw them. Warrior, an MMA film starring Joel Edgerton and Tom Hardy, is apparently poised to join the ranks of those other fighting films and, once again, I lost a fight with my own perceptions. A future rental, at the very least.

Drive (September 16) – This movie, like many other movies, was not a main concern for me until it had already come out. What made it different is that my mom and sister had both seen the film at different times and told me how horrible it was. The thing is, these two, while I don’t always see eye-to-eye with them in films, usually at least know a good film when they see it. When they told me how horrible it was, I looked it up and, to my dismay, found out it was getting excellent reviews! Dang it!

A thing of beauty...

The Lion King 3D (September 16) – Not a new release by any means, the film was remarkable for doing something that hasn’t happened for quite a long time that not even Disney’s other hand drawn 2D release, Winnie the Pooh, couldn’t do earlier in the year: this 3D conversion of a 17-year-old film was massively profitable and stayed in the top 10 grossing films for several weeks, becoming the highest grossing film of the month and the highest for that month since 1999, enough to encourage Disney to re-release several other classics from their and Pixar’s past. The only reason I didn’t see it in theatres was because I had purchased the Best Buy-exclusive collector’s tin Blu-Ray release and couldn’t justify the expense to myself.

Burke and Hare (September 16) – Originally released in 2010 in the UK and given only a limited release this past year, this John Landis-directed remake of a previous film and inspired by two real men who began killing in order to earn money supplying cadavers, the film stars Simon Pegg, Andy Serkis, and Isla Fisher, who all have reasonable levels of credibility when it comes to expecting laughs from, and yet this limited US release stayed as such, and apparently for good reason. Shame. I may not like mean spirited comedies, but dark comedies are just fine with me.

Abduction (September 23) – Future star of the Stretch Armstrong film and current third wheel in the Twilight series, Taylor Lautner tries his hand at carrying an action film of his own, with verteran actors Alfred Molina, Jason Isaacs, Maria Bello, and Sigourney Weaver providing the dark-skinned Ken doll some, I presume, much needed back up in the acting department. Am I prejudging the film, you ask? Absolutely.

Dolphin Tale (September 23) – I liked Free Willy just fine enough as a kid, as all kids of the early-mid-90s did, but heartwarming films about kids and animals, especially kids and/or animals with disabilities, have the potential to be cloyingly sweet, even with a long list of known actors. Child star Nathan Gamble is making a name for himself in playing super-cute children, but at 13, the trailers show that this is going to begin wearing thin soon. I hear it’s not bad, though, and I’m sure 8-year-old me would’ve gladly seen it as an alternative to the Free Willy films.

Killer Elite (September 23) – Perhaps Jason Statham provides a future look at where Taylor Lautner is hoping to head in his pursuit of action stardom. Similarly backed by bigger and better actors than he (Clive Owen, Robert De Niro), Statham does his usual thing, doing big stunts and fight scenes and kissing pretty girls (Holy crap, is that Chuck‘s Yvonne Strahovsky?!). I kind of like how cheesy this film looks, however, and a small part of me wants to believe that beneath the bad reviews lies a film that is mildly enjoyable in controlled doses, like Owen’s own Shoot ‘Em Up, hopefully, and not like Statham’s own Crank, that is.

Moneyball (September 23) – Baseball and statistics. If ever there was a combination of subjects that would turn me off a film, those are at the top of the list. How wonderful, then, that films like this aren’t like a lot of action films out there and use the trappings of its subject more as a stage for its characters and not the primary focus. Still, I was nearing a tough time in my life, with a fleet of birthdays and holidays coming up, and this instantly went on the see-it-when-I-can-rent-it list. Expect it to get a Best Picture nomination, though. I’m calling it.

Red State (September 23) – Kevin Smith’s horror film about right wing Christian conservativism gone hyper-extreme was most notable for the drama surrounding its development, Smith’s decision to self-distribute after not gaining funding from the Weinsteins, and was overshadowed by Smith’s own personal issues with Hollywood, airports, and weight than it was for what is supposed to be his penultimate film’s expected shock factor, offensiveness to religion and family values, or for even being a film worth seeing. Hopefully “Kevin Smith 2.0” is a more refreshed individual than Red State‘s director grew to be.

Courageous (September 30) – As a Christian, I’ve long stood against other Christians who defend and applaud really crappy Christian art. I’d rather watch a more genuine “secular” film about evil than I would a moralizing “Christian” film with a heavy-handed message. Coming from the creators of the ridiculously popular Kirk Cameron film Fireproof, a film about firemen cheating on their wives and dancing in mirrors like idiots, this film swaps in police officers and tells similar stories about various fathers in various struggles. I predict the next film will be about either doctors or the military. I’d say that, at the very least, they’re trying, but when the trailer pretty much tries to force in as much of the film’s message into two and a half minutes as possible, I just know they’re more concerned about delivering a sermon than they are about exercising a God-given talent for art.

50/50 (September 30) – Everybody always accuses Seth Rogen of basically just playing Seth Rogen. I admit, Seth Rogen is pretty much always Seth Rogen, and I pretty much am fine with that in small doses, but at least here he has a reason, as his character is basically Seth Rogen, while Joseph Gordon-Levitt plays Adam, a character screenwriter and friend to Seth Rogen, Will Reiser, based on himself, pitting him in what genuinely looks to be a touching, humorous look at living life with a possibly life-threatening disease and all that it entails. Again, like Moneyball, this movie simply got lost in the shuffle of my own life events, and I never saw it in theatres. At least at home nobody can see or hear me cry, though right? … Aside from my roommate….

What’s Your Number? (September 30) – How do I put my opinion of Anna Faris in terms that this film’s supposed target audience would understand? … Hm… Anna Faris is like one of those really cute girls who keeps turning up, and at first you’re like, “Oh, hey, she’s cute. Gosh, why did I ever want her to go away?” But then you spend a brief amount of time with her and you’re like “Oh wait, right. All the crap that comes with having her around.” Seriously, why doesn’t this quite possibly very talented actress do something better than star in films that feature stupid gimmicks like reading articles in women’s mags and taking them as serious life advice, then asking the one hunky guy nearby to help her follow said advice before falling in love with him? That is what happens, right? … You know what? I don’t care.

Part 3: October – December 2011 >>

(List and release dates compiled via Wikipedia, “2011 in Film,” which, while not the most reliable source, was the easiest way to compile this list.)

  1. January 7, 2012 at 8:53 am

    I am liking these lists, makes me remember why I didn’t watch some movies, and let’s me see some movies I haven’t even heard of, or forgot about.
    When I first saw the gun with the title “Abduction” on it I thought it was a joke. Then I found it it was real. and I decided before I even found out who was in it not to watch it based on the fact that if the company couldn’t put money into the title sequence with the gun they wouldn’t be putting too much effort in the rest of the film.
    So far, both lists combined, there are a lot of films I completely forgot about. I have seen a few on them I wish I hadn’t, and a few on the list that are in my queue to watch. And I might throw in a couple more that I hadn’t heard about, like Burke and Hare.

    • CJ Stewart
      January 10, 2012 at 12:50 am

      There are a lot of films I remember, unfortunately, that ultimately overshadow far more worthier films that I often forget about, such as The Smurfs and Another Earth. Shameful. Thanks for reading, dude! I appreciate it!

  2. January 8, 2012 at 12:50 pm

    Chris Evans had quite the year, didn’t he? From a high – Capatain America – to a low with Faris.
    Great review of the year in film. Or part of it, at least.

    • CJ Stewart
      January 10, 2012 at 12:52 am

      Thank you!

      As for Chis Evans, I hope he gets more jobs in more meaningful films. His portrayal of Captain America/Steve Rogers was amazingly genuine and sold the character for me. The first time I realized he could really act was the fantastic, unseen by many “Sunshine,” though! Look it up if you don’t know it. I have quickly grown to love Danny Boyle as a director.

  3. January 9, 2012 at 12:17 am

    Great summary. I remembered the years when I used to watch each and every movie that came out. Gone are those days since I became a father. But waiting for your list on October to December. At least now I will know which movies to watch on blue ray . Thanks

    • CJ Stewart
      January 10, 2012 at 12:54 am

      I watched several films this year, but there are just some that weren’t worth my time, worth my money for a ticket to theatre, and, sadly, a great majority of films that just weren’t worth either one. I’m not a father, but 2011 was my first full year of working full time and being out of school, so you could say I had a similar life change experience, but probably not as time consuming. I just can’t afford to go out as often as I would like, which is possibly why I wanted to reflect on the films I didn’t even see in the first place!

  4. Erin
    January 9, 2012 at 7:48 am

    Nice list. Another Earth actually looks really good, I’m wondering why I’m just hearing about it now. I would definitely give it a shot, even though I’m not usually a big sci-fi fan. 50/50, Moneyball, and Warrior (though I haven’t seen them either) seem like they’re worth watching, but the rest… eh. The fact that The Smurfs even exists has made me lose a great deal of respect for the film industry.

    • CJ Stewart
      January 10, 2012 at 12:56 am

      I love even cheesy sci-fi, but sometimes the best are ones that use the genre to advance a character as a primary goal. I would highly recommend “Moon” with Sam Rockwell if you think “Another Earth” looks interesting. Prepare for a bit of a slow, character-driven movie without a lot of action, but a great deal of emotion. One of my favorites.

  5. January 9, 2012 at 11:37 am

    Please watch Attack the Block! It is definitely worth it. I initially had the same reaction to Moneyball, but I ended up liking it. I didn’t love it, but it’s definitely Oscar material. I love your lists – at times, they validated why I skipped certain movies (call it gut feel), but they’ve also given me some movies that I’m dying to get my hands on now (Another Earth, 50/50, etc.)

    • CJ Stewart
      January 10, 2012 at 12:58 am

      Thank you! I have more to come! Attack the Block was one of those movies I kept remembering only as soon as I read its name and then quickly forgotten about, which is perhaps another reason why I am reminded of Shaun of the Dead, since I had a similar reaction to that film and now it’s definitely one of my Top 5 most enjoyable movies (which is, perhaps, a future list…).

  6. CJ Stewart
    January 10, 2012 at 12:49 am

    Thank you, everyone! Glad you’re enjoying the lists! October – December is currently in the writing stages, and I hope to have it up soon! I decided to take the weekend off in writing as it was after a very long, stressful week, and my writing would have definitely suffered from it, but i got a nice recharge and can’t wait to move on to the ones I actually DID see!

  1. January 7, 2012 at 1:33 am
  2. January 10, 2012 at 11:13 pm
  3. January 13, 2012 at 2:17 am
  4. January 3, 2013 at 11:59 pm

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