“We created Letterboxd so that we could share our enjoyment — or otherwise — of film with online friends.” I’ve been around the web for a while, even before the days of launching Film School Rejects. And I’ve been a fan of film since I was ten years old, seated in a theater in Cleveland, Ohio, having my mind splattered across several rows of seats behind me by the wonders of Steven Spielberg’s Jurassic Park. Since the first time I logged on to the web through a 24.4 kbps modem in the mid-1990s, movies have always been a part of that journey. To think of how far we’ve come from that time. Message boards, news sites, waiting for 30 minutes to load a trailer, reading the movie ranting of people all over the globe (particularly that of Garth at Dark Horizons, back in the day) — all the way to stream films on our Apple TVs, Netflix on iPads, a billion movie blogs and voices, comments, YouTube mash-ups. Film fandom has come a long way in the Internet Age. But it’s only recently that I found a service that has truly changed an important part of my film fandom. Even in years of internetting, I’ve never found a great replacement for writing out the movies I’ve seen in a list in a Moleskin notebook. Keeping a tally of movies online has never been simple, easy, or intuitive. That is, until I met Letterboxd.