Rolling Stone list of best movies: 22nd, 21st and 20th

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Rolling Stone list of best movies: 22nd, 21st and 20th

In the December issue of Rolling Stone magazine, there was a list of the top 22 films of the year. The list will include the 22nd, 21st, and 20th movies. 22. "Crimes of the Future" Known for making some of the most famous films in the body horror genre, David Cronenberg has returned to the genre he made most of his famous work in.

During the film "Future Crimes," new body organs grow as a result of accelerated evolution syndrome. The film stars Viggo Mortensen as avant-garde artist Saul Tenser, whose ever-changing organs are displayed in conjunction with his partner-in-crime Caprice, played by Lee Seydoux.

An organ is removed live by former surgeon Caprice (Seydoux) during Viggo's performance, who believes that by doing so, "we create meaning from the void" and that "the organism needs organization." As a young employee of the National Organ Registry, Timlin (Kristen Stewart) is fascinated by all of this.

"Surgery is sexy, isn't it," says Timlin.

21. "Everything Everywhere All at Once"

An exhausted Chinese immigrant, Evelyn Wang, needs help with calculating her taxes and the clerk is unwilling to assist her. As Evelyn discovers through her exploration of alternative universes that she could have lived, she plunges into a crazy adventure.

She finds herself lost in the multiverse, which leads to an even bigger adventure. Some heroes of the multiverse don't wear capes - they just grow long fingers and third eyes instead. Box office hits in 2022 included "Everywhere and at once.".

20. "Happening" Anamaria Vartolomei plays Anne, a student in 1963 who is struggling with an unwanted pregnancy, trying to find an abortion method in France. In the midst of discovering she is pregnant, Anne feels unprepared to become a mother.

A legal abortion in that European country remains illegal at that moment, and the more Anne talks to doctors, professors, and other male authorities who oppose abortion, the more desperate she becomes. Annie Ernaux's novel is the inspiration for Audrey Diwan's award-winning film.