Bobbi Jo Hart’s energetic documentary shines a light on one of the greatest, most forgotten all-female rock bands in music history.
Netflix’s adaptation of the Mark Millar comic is an unapproachable blip in the ever-widening field of deconstructionist superhero shows.
Guy Ritchie and Jason Statham reteam for a muscular, but clunky revenge thriller too committed to its convoluted structure.
Though it has a seed of an interesting story, Ryan Kruger’s sci-fi comedy something or other would rather just overwhelm the viewer’s senses.
Tina Fey executive produces a fun and witty comedy about a 90s girl group reuniting for another taste of stardom.
The Apple TV+ workplace sitcom may not be a gag a minute, but it’s got a better handle on its diverse cast of characters.
The Aidy Bryant-starring dramedy gets a fitting sendoff, exploring the messiness of your thirties with bittersweet aplomb.
Philip Seymour Hoffman’s final role, as a CG-assisted reprise in the final Hunger Games films, is more a commemoration than a performance.
April’s Criterion releases include an early classic by Bong Joon-ho and a dizzying, meta-critique of French cinema from Olivier Assayas.
A few drawbacks aside, Dave Filoni co-writes another satisfying action & story-packed side story in the Star Wars universe.
Apple TV+’s adaptation of the Paul Theroux book places too much emphasis on atmosphere and not enough on character.
Francis Ford Coppola’s final film to date may not be his best (or even good), but it encapsulates his yearning for creative freedom.
Though pretentious at times, the 2009 drama comes from a fresh new perspective of the filmmaker.
This Brian Tyree Henry vehicle gets a lot of mileage out of being cozy and casual.
Ten years ago, Paul Feig’s uproarious comedy centered the lives and relationships of women in revolutionary ways.
Michael B. Jordan plays a merciless avenger to great effect in a fascinatingly anti-Tom-Clancy Tom Clancy adaptation.
Time has largely been kind to the great director’s fascinating and flawed modern fable.
Coppola brings noir style and gorgeously grody design to his John Grisham adaptation.