methods of pundits.
1. a learned person, expert, or authority.
2. a person who makes comments or judgments, esp. in an authoritative manner; critic or commentator.
a man in India esteemed for his wisdom or learning: often used as a title of respect.
We are very fortunate in having a pandit from Gorakhpur.
The film generated controversy from those who found it gratuitously violent (even though all the killings take place offscreen), an apology for murderers, a kneejerk liberal attack on capital punishment. It was much more shocking in 1967 than it would be today; and was linked with "Bonnie and Clyde," another 1967 film, in punditry about the decay of Hollywood values. But it won Oscar nominations for Brooks' direction and screenplay, Conrad Hall's cinematography, and the score by Quincy Jones (which launched his Hollywood career).
Force of July: An idiosyncratic [polymath] turns delicate whimsy into a heartfelt story of us.
The inclusive title of [polymath] Miranda July's first feature film is [apt] for a multimedia artist who has often sought to forge virtual communities through her work.
except, that is, for a [cadre] of eggheads who [hail] the work as a visionary achievement.
the names Lars von Trier and Carlos Reygadas [cavort] to mind—Haneke is pretty much a humorless [pedant].
Sundry is an adjective of somewhat [pedantic] or [archaic] flavor
Four Rooms has an overall down-the-rabbit-hole feel with the [pedantic] Tim Roth as the [buffooning] bellhop minstrel unifying the four stories.
made a name for himself with wildly improbable and most [un]wonkish yarns about Young Republican [bacchanals] and teenage hackers.
Punditry, Pundit & Pandit