For Pride Month, we highlight the work of America’s poet laureate for dirtbags, dreamers, and disaffected youth.
Netflix’s manga-based action show is light on sense but heavy on stylish fun.
Hirokazu Kore-eda’s first film outside of his native Japan is a light, star-studded family affair of modest potential and diminishing returns.
Four decades later, Zucker, Abrahams, and Zucker’s pitch-perfect disaster spoof is the template for the absurdist movie parody.
Netflix and producer Pablo Larraín offers a modest glimpse of quarantine life that can’t escape the privilege of its authors.
The long-running true crime program gets a reboot to examine more murders in a slicker, but emptier, package.
20 years later, Roland Emmerich’s Revolutionary War drama skewers U.S. history and Mel Gibson’s persona without trying to—or realizing it.
Powerful indies and revisionist superhero series dot some of June’s most addictive home video offerings.
Ron Howard’s gripping historical space thriller teaches us a lot about frustrated expectations in our current moment (and the resolve to overcome them).
The iconic young adult book series comes to vivid, relatable, family-friendly life.
David France’s gut-wrenching documentary on the state-sanctioned purge of GLBT people in Chechnya is an excellent expose of the atrocities and portrait of the heroes in Russia.
HBO’s gritty new gumshoe is already being eclipsed by his more interesting supporting players in episode two.
Playing a creator who needs adoration, Philip Seymour Hoffman revels in the idiosyncrasies of famed author Truman Capote in Bennett Miller’s biopic.
After a handful of missteps, Gus Van Sant regained his footing with a solid—if fittingly flawed—indie.
Matthew McConaughey wasted a performance in Gus Van Sant’s most disappointing film, a self-important look at white male redemption.
Germany’s surprise hit time-bending soap opera returns & is more out there than ever before.
Glib in concept and garish in emotions, Gus Van Sant’s quirk-fest is a testament to just how grating the Manic Pixie Dream Girl trope can be.
The black-sheep show of the DC Universe returns for a second season even more confident in its quirks.
Five years on, the sequel to the seminal dude-dancing movie remains a feminist celebration of desire.