The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It expands the successful horror movie universe, and although it is better than the two…
Minamata captures the harrowing real-life story of Japanese locals suffering shocking neurological and physical paralysis from severe mercury poisoning in the water supply of its coastal towns.
The Exhibition on Screen program delivers a stunning portrait of Van Gogh’s mysterious sunflower paintings in the documentary film, Sunflowers.
Disney continues their live-action adaptations, this time for the better, with a prequel about the famous villainess from 101 Dalmatians (1961), Cruella.
Roy Andersson comes back to the silhouette vignette style of filmmaking on his new and potentially final film, About Endlessness.
The year of Zack Snyder continues with another action-packed attempt at an undead apocalypse flick, Army of the Dead. A movie with as many problems as it has slow-motion zombie super-soldiers.
If you thought that a tremendous all-star cast, a talented director in Joe Wright and engaging source material would make The Woman in the Window an exciting film, you thought wrong. After multiple delays, test screenings, and some reshoots, Netflix’s new thriller fails to deliver any amusement.
John Krasinski’s A Quiet Place II is a nail-biting follow up to the writer/director’s successful mainstream horror film series.
The Killing of Two Lovers is a carefully crafted slow-burn character study that uses the familiar topic of a frail relationship as a vehicle to explore hard emotions in a realistic way.
Chris Rock headlines the latest Saw movie spinoff, Spiral, a gruesomely fitting entry into the notoriously violent horror film franchise.
Angelina Jolie leads Taylor Sheridan’s latest crime thriller, Those Who Wish Me Dead, though Jolie’s star power can’t save this underwhelming entry into Sheridan’s impressive body of work.
More than ever, many directors want to tackle the aspect of social media and its impact on today’s culture. Most that try to deliver a message on this subject fail to entertain or engage, and unfortunately, Gia Coppola’s new film, Mainstream, does the same.
Starting with a warning of strobing lights, violence, and gore, Prano Bailey-Bond’s directorial debut, Censor, takes a deep dive into the atmospheric 80s video nasty’s scene and the era of video censorship.
While At War is a lyrical and symbolic meditation of the Spanish philosopher and writer Miguel de Unamuno that speaks directly to a modern audience, warning against the dangers of political apathy, fascism, and ambiguity.
Robin Wright’s directorial debut Land has audiovisual gems and tense moments but fails to hit most of its emotional targets.
What do you get when you combine a love for cinema, a quirky family, robots who are taking over the world, and the producers behind The Lego Movie (2014)? You get the fascinating, charming, and hilarious Netflix animated film, The Mitchells vs. the Machines.
Guy Ritchie’s Wrath of Man is a relentless revenge thriller with an engaging story and edge-of-your-seat action.
London’s National Theatre delivers an original film for television, a glossed and stylised theatrical adaptation of Shakespeare’s masterpiece, Romeo & Juliet.
Spider is a hot-blooded, politically charged Chilean film set during and after the fascist rising against Allende, the first-ever democratically elected socialist president.
Ed Helms and Patti Harrison lead Together Together, a warm tale about a couple of lonely souls uniting to make a problematic surrogate pregnancy work.
The new film adaptation of Mortal Kombat features edge of your seat action with a silly fantasy movie plot. Those elements make up the essence of Mortal Kombat, however, so it works perfectly.