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Entertainment & Arts

I don’t want to be buried in a ‘Pet Sematary’

Review: “Pet Sematary”
“Pet Sematary.”
(Paramount Pictures / TNS)

The master himself, Stephen King, has said “Pet Sematary” “is a scary movie. Be warned.”

It explores grief, emotion, guilt and love. You could say it’s a family film — in a terrifying, don’t bring your little ones kind of way.

LA Times film writer Mark Olsen (@IndieFocus) is joined by one of “Pet Sematary’s” stars — actress and filmmaker Amy Seimetz — who talks about elevating a horror picture to an art film, creating female characters typically not seen on screen, and finding your own people in the indie film world.

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Then, fans of iconic Broadway and the movie musical: We have your number. Olsen talks to Andy Blankenbuehler, the choreographer of Hamilton, who also choreographed “Fosse/Verdon,” the new FX miniseries that chronicles the creative and romantic partnership between Bob Fosse and Gwen Verdon.


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