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Roman Young
Roman Young

Cube (2021) (Japanese)

A man wakes up in a mysterious and cold cube-shaped room. He finds hatches on each side, leading to different rooms. Upon entering a room, he is suddenly impaled by a large metal square, which retracts, taking out a square chunk from his body.

Cube (2021) (Japanese)


James Marsh, writing for the South China Morning Post, gave the film 2 out of 5 stars, and summarized: "The movie is so repetitive and sluggish, and the characters so insufferable, that being stuck in the deadly cube might seem preferable to watching it"[3]

listen, i am a self described cube superfan. i could talk about cube for hours, i've seen the original over a dozen times and i know it by heart. it is my favorite movie OF ALL TIME. naturally this means i am annoying when it comes to the film. i wanted to like this movie, i really did! cube content in 2021? you're joking! it's a fucking miracle. i think this really had promise and it could have been really fun... it just didn't hit the mark.

"Cube" as McDonalds franchise - a reliable Big Mac of nostalgic flavor that you return to because it feels so familiar. the simple cube schematic is an ironclad stallion, you build a cube and put some people in it and no matter where it's coming from it'll always taste the same. Cube Japan proves every country should have its own Cube - Cube Norway, Cube Australia, Cube Mexico. you can never have too much Cube, Cube is eternal, timeless. i'm writing this review with 30 minutes left in the movie because this isn't my first time at the rodeo but I pray for many more rodeos to come.

Six people find themselves trapped inside a series of rooms. Each room is a perfect cube and has a door leading into another identical room in each of its sides. However, some of the rooms contain death traps. The group make their way through the various rooms, improvising methods of detecting the traps. Yuichi believes there is a mathematical order to the rooms and that working this out will lead to a way of avoiding the trap rooms and finding an exit.

Cube (1997) was a unique and original film, a directorial debut for Canadian director Vincenzo Natali, that became a reasonable international hit. It was an existential puzzle-box film with characters trapped in a Labyrinth trying to understand the nature of the set-up in between their internal conflicts. There were two sequels with the not uninteresting Cube2: Hypercube (2002) and the desultory Cube: Zero (2004).

Cube is a Canadian science fiction/horror film series, consisting of Cube (1997), Cube 2: Hypercube (2002), and Cube Zero (2004). The first movie is directed by Vincenzo Natali, the second by Andrzej Sekula, and the third by Ernie Barbarash.

The three movies are each based on the same premise; there is a gigantic, mechanical, cube-shaped structure (the purpose and origin of which are almost completely unknown) that is made up of lots of smaller cube-shaped rooms. Each of these rooms has 6 doors, one on each wall and one on the ceiling and one on the floor, which lead into adjacent, identical rooms, only differing by color. Some of these rooms are safe, while others are equipped with booby traps such as flamethrowers and razorwire which kill a person who enters the room.

In each case, a group of strangers wakes up in this mysterious structure, with no knowledge of how they got there or why they are there. In order to escape from the prison, however, they must band together and use their combined skills and talents to avoid the traps and navigate out of the maze, while also trying to solve the mystery of what the cube is and why they are in it. However, the pressure of being in the cube usually drives one or more of the characters insane, and they start killing the others.

Cube Zero was slightly different from the original two movies in that it also dealt with some people on the outside of the cube whose job it was to control the cube and oversee those within. It also attempted to answer some of the questions of the series.

It's happened to the best of us: You decide to unzip your suitcase to get one thing and suddenly, your suitcase has erupted and all your belongings are in an unkempt pile on the floor. This is why packing cubes are handy and functional.

Although some might argue that packing cubes add unnecessary weight to a suitcase, as a former travel editor and current freelancer who travels full-time, I've found keeping my clothes in packing cubes helps me stay organized and easily find what I need, right when I need it.

Packing cubes serve numerous functions, including separating your underwear from your socks, compressing those bulky items to give you more packing space, and keeping formal wear safe. And, when you arrive at your new destination, moving the cubes from your suitcase to the drawer makes unpacking a breeze.

For this guide, I tested 18 different packing cubes to find the best. For more detailed info on the testing process, as well as what to consider when buying packing cubes, jump to the bottom of this guide.

Maybe I'm a bit of a perfectionist, but I like my packing cubes to be, well, cubical. As simple as it may sound, what set these packing cubes apart was that they stayed cube-shaped even when I filled them to max capacity. And while many other cubes I tested that also held their shape did so by using heavier materials, these are made of a lightweight nylon material, which totals just 10.2 ounces for the whole set.

When I used these cubes to fill up my suitcase on a recent trip, I didn't have to worry about missing out on any extra space in the corners, because these cubes sat perfectly flat on the bottom of my luggage.

Additionally, many sets come with just two or three cubes, but the eBags set comes with five. That variety allows for more customized packing options, whether you use the whole matching set for a checked-bag trip or chose a few key cubes for a shorter, carry-on only trip. I found the small cubes are perfect for socks and underwear, while the slim cubes are great for lining up your T-shirts and tank tops. I liked using the big bags for formal shirts, pants, dresses, and skirts.

The six-piece set from LOJEL comes with two sets of large, medium, and small bags in both mesh and opaque styles. The variety offers a lot of opportunities for customization because you can use the mesh cubes for clothes that might need to breathe more and the opaque cubes for formal wear you want to safeguard against stains.

The cubes are made of a light, but sturdy material and the seams are reinforced to prevent tearing. They are easy to pack and hold their shape well when both full and empty. The mesh material is also strong and durable.

Of all the lightweight packing cubes I tested, nothing was lighter than the translucent material of Eagle Creek's Specter Packing Cubes. The set comes with three cubes of different sizes that collectively weigh less than 2.2 ounces. If you're a chronic over-packing or worried about cubes adding extra weight to your luggage, the scale will hardly register these barely-there packing cubes made of silnylon ripstop fabric, which is both water- and stain-resistant.

However, I did like that the fabric is see-through so you can easily distinguish what's in each one. Additionally, the bungee-style zippers are easy to grip. There was a little give when I pulled on the seams, but they still held up well and the wraparound construction of the cube also minimized potential weak points.

Most compression cubes use a double zipper to help squeeze down clothes to their smallest possible volume so you can enjoy some extra space in your suitcase. However, in many of the cubes I tested, compression also meant the cubes became less cube-like. Since the zippers compress from the outside in, most compression cubes end up looking like bloated cuboids and when trying to fit these in your luggage, you end up with an awkward amount of space at the corners instead of something more modular.

However, Eagle Creek's compression cubes held their shape the best out of all the compression cubes I tested and, most importantly, were powerful enough to compress even my largest and wooliest cardigan into a solid brick.

There are a surprising amount of fancy packing cubes out there that run the gamut from patent leather to designer prints, but if you're looking for the set that's most worth spending extra on, consider the Zero Haliburton Packing System.

This set comes with large, medium, and small cases that feature semi-structured sides and are made with a combination of nylon and breathable mesh. The embossed leather logo is mostly for show, but the leather handles on the largest case are incredibly useful for effortlessly maneuvering your cube from the suitcase to the hotel room drawer.

Made from quality materials, the cubes hold their shape perfectly, but they are rather heavy and the capacity is somewhat limited. However, they will fit tidily in luggage and if you do wind up needing to impress someone, the leather touches and businesslike blue and black color combination will do the job.

These compression cubes work very well, compressing down to 60 percent of their previous size. But the real strength of the six-piece set of Compressible Packing Cubes from Monos is in their construction. Made with premium nylon twill and TPU-reinforced mesh, you can instantly feel the difference in the quality of these packing cubes and the extra hem reinforcement on the seams is an added bonus that ensures they'll last through numerous trips without tearing.

In addition to the high-quality material, these compression cubes hold their shape well when fully compressed and are quite stylish. Plus, the interior fabric is made with an anti-microbial material that will work with the ventilation of the mesh top to keep your clothes fresh.

For this guide, I narrowed down the field based on research, user reviews, and my own experience with packing cubes. I then tested 18 different sets of packing cubes, which I received from each brand for review purposes.

I looked for durability, breathability, packability, and style. I filled each cube to capacity, checking to see which held its shape the best and put the zippers and seams through rigorous stress testing. I also considered how it looked, the quality of the material, and any unique innovations that took my packing experience to the next level. 041b061a72

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