The man who arguably put South Korean cinema on the world map is the focus of this month’s retrospectives.
Brandon Trost’s directorial debut finds two Seth Rogens balancing old, new, and distant family, to largely mixed results.
James D’Arcy’s directorial debut is a thin, derivative bore that wastes its otherwise-game cast.
Bennett Miller’s adaptation of Michael Lewis’ book is an overlong, overcrowded sports biopic partially redeemed by its cast.
The show barrels toward its finale and finally starts to pick up steam, as Perry finds his lawyerly footing.
Gemma Arterton is bristly and charming in this WWII-era melodrama, but it’s almost a little too weightless for its own good.
Olympia Dukakis is given a warts-and-all portrait that highlights her tremendous power and the foibles of “no bullshit” Method acting.
Rhonda Byrne’s bestselling “law of attraction” nonsense gets a cloying, predictable romantic spin with better performances than it deserves.
Joel Schumacher’s final film is a hodgepodge of hokey thriller twists and a ridiculous performance from Nic Cage.
Netflix and Rooster Teeth team up for a dark, compelling set of stories about everyone’s favorite robots in disguise.
Rob Savage wrangles a tight, heart-stopping screen-based horror flick out of six actors, practical scares, and a Zoom call.
Michael Phelps produces and narrates a heartfelt piece of mental health advocacy for Olympic athletes.
In 2005, Disney showed us what a superhero high school would look like — the results are fun, but they fall short of their deconstructive potential.
Say what you will about Kevin Costner’s disasterpiece, but it’s a reminder of the time when studios were willing to wade into uncharted seas.
A look back at a time when “the internet” was portrayed as a mysterious boogeyman that could destroy your life.
Ken Loach’s Sorry We Missed You, a thrilling doc about Showgirls, prestige Stephen King adaptations and others mark July’s DVD and Blu-ray releases.
The second season of Netflix’s comic-book adaptation sends its fractured superhero family into the past, to mixed results.
A token of the aughts and a swan song for Mike Nichols, this 2007 drama runs on more hermetically sealed Aaron Sorkin writing to okay results.