Really, how could I choose just a Top 10 List for this topic. Isn’t show biz competitive enough?
Aura reading movie reviews are a very specialized form of cinematic criticism. Instead of a maximum of two thumbs up for a top review, there ought to be something about pinkies. Or whatever is the most refined part of the hand for gesturing. CONTINUE READING →
Julianne Moore had no trouble remembering her lines, evidently, when portraying Alice, a woman whose cognitive abilities weren’t working so well. Meanwhile the buzz around Oscars 2015 is that people are remembering her. Julianne Moore’s performance was memorable to such an extent that she is likely to win this Sunday night.
Let’s explore Julianne Moore’s performance with some aura reading research. (You’ll find more background about aura reading movie reviews at the end of today’s article.)
Let me encourage you, right from the start. Today’s energetic literacy research won’t be as upsetting as you might expect. CONTINUE READING →
Hawking gave his blessing and even allowed his voice to be used for this film.
In our next blog post with an aura reading movie review, I will be assessing Eddie Redmayne’s lauded performance as Hawking. Today I thought we could have the treat of learning about Stephen Hawking himself, that special kind of inside information that doesn’t come from science but from the art of using Stage Three Energetic Literacy.
What’s unusual about today’s aura reading?
I’ll be researching each of Stephen Hawking’s chakra databanks two ways. CONTINUE READING →
Even before the newsletter is sent out this week, you may have some perspective to share. At my official website, there is no place for asking questions about my workshops. Let this blog post be the place!
Glamorous French actress Marion Cotillard may not have taken a pay cut to play “Sandra” in her Oscar-nominated role. Yet word is that her performance as an impoverished factory worker was absolutely convincing.
The Movie Trailer: I haven’t seen it (or the movie itself) but YOU can.
Plot Summary from the Oscar’s Official Website:
As Sandra, Marion Cotillard portrays a factory worker who has two days to convince her colleagues to forgo their bonuses so that she can keep her job. Of course, the best part happens when she sings some happy tunes made famous by Edith Piaf. Oops, that was Cotillard’s last role, for which she won Academy Award as Best Actress. Joke about the Piaf songs. (And also a joke about the “happy tunes” part.)
Blog-Buddies, read along with me, using the photos supplied here — the same ones I used as a basis for aura reading research. Or, if you simply saw the movie — which was way more jarring than I had expected from reviews read in advance — comment away, please.CONTINUE READING →