Much like the life of its muse, Benediction tosses between the translucent and opaque, the subtle and overt.
The Innocents sees a small group of kids with telekinetic powers do some horrible things.
Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is an absolutely manic yet digestible couple of hours of cinema if you can turn your brain off.
The Nic Cage renaissance continues with The Unbearable Weight of Massive Talent, the eccentric actor’s most meta project to date.
Robert Eggers’ The Northman might lack heart, but it’s undoubtedly hard to look away from, with unbridled energy and machismo not seen since the action-movie glory days of the 80s and 90s.
After much delay and deliberation, Morbius is finally here for die-hard comic book fans to feast on. But does the troubled villain flick live up to expectations? In a word, no.
Ambulance sees the return of the true summer popcorn movie with an easy-to-follow story, outrageous chase scenes and explosions, and even a little bit of melodrama.
Fantastic Beasts: The Secrets of Dumbledore is a film that’s outrageously entertaining to hardcore Harry Potter fans but a confusing mess to the rest of us.
A film that is experienced more than viewed, Memoria brings slow cinema to the forefront of arthouse films.
Like an adult film, no one is watching a slasher for its plot. X is an erotic slasher with all the glory and sadly not enough of the gore.
As ever-changing Australian Iconography is scattered across every wall, Friends and Strangers poses the question, what if it begins to stare back?
“Thousands have lived without love, not one without water” is the thread that ties River together.
Matt Reeves’ The Batman features one of the darkest and most grounded portrayals of the popular superhero yet.
In a film where right and wrong are so carefully defined, Fresh finds itself torn between genres.
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