A “fusion of seemingly incongruous elements” is an apt description of Arnold Rosner’s style. Add to that his eschewing of Mozart as laughably overrated and his strong iconoclastic tendencies, and you make a classical music lover want to approach the man’s work with a nine-foot poker.
A deep, dark, slimy Corruption threatens to take over, holding the potential to plunge the world into an all-consuming abyss, and the only thing that stands in its way is the Bergson family, tasked with an ancestral duty to banish the Corruption by striking at its source in Mount Morta.
The overarching objective is to create something more than just a film festival
Overall, we liked the food — while some pizzas lacked novelty, most of them tasted great, and the Spicy Hawaiian pizza is a must-try. The staff was extremely friendly and went above and beyond to accommodate our dietary restrictions. And best of all, with the imminent onset of spring semester meal plans, remember that Oath accepts dining dollars!
Take “Dolittle” for what it is at face value, and don’t put too much thought into it.
The centerpiece of the film is a series of sometimes heated, sometimes touching tête-a-têtes between the two seminarians. The spotlight is trained on Bergoglio, the “lowly but chosen” Argentinian bishop and our current Pope, whose life story we are privy to through a series of flashbacks.