Is it possible to find something good about Dan Aykroyd’s legendary horror/comedy bomb?
Perhaps the best of the Bond rip-offs, this 60s classic offers style, self-aware humor, and an iconic performance by James Coburn.
Four decades on, Ken Russell and Paddy Chayefsky’s psychedelic nightmare remains a testament to the perverse power of artistic conflict.
Francis Ford Coppola returns to his most iconic story with a re-edit of Part III that repairs the infamous original.
Robert Altman’s adaptation of the seminal comic strip remains a prime example of how to bring a cartoon to life in earnest.
The futuristic religious allegory set to a disco-rock soundtrack turns 40 this week, & must be seen to be believed.
Ron Howard’s live-action take on the Dr. Seuss classic remains a crass & unpleasant mess that has the gall to present an anti-materialism message.
Jean-Luc Godard’s tale of fractured romance and love on the run, is one of the most fearsome, rebellious works of his career.
Pegged upon release as a retread of previous work, William Friedkin’s neo-noir is something altogether different.
Lovecraft adaptations have never been better or more gruesome, even 35 years later.
The underrated psychological thriller turns 40 & finds a new audience on Shudder.
Guillermo del Toro’s criminally overlooked ode to Daphne du Maurier turns five, and it’s as potent as ever.
An under-appreciated work from the filmmaker and a career rebound, Martin Scorsese’s screwball comedy remains one of a kind.
Despite on-set conflict, Lars von Trier’s collaboration with Björk is still emotionally devastating and superb two decades later.
A noticeable step up in their artistry at the time, the Coen brothers’ gangster pastiche remains the duo’s crown jewel.
David Fincher’s Facebook drama remains a bright spot in Aaron Sorkin’s filmography in how it skewers male entitlement.
Misinterpreted upon its release, Woody Allen’s 1980 comedy is a worthy riff on the likes of 8 1/2 and Sullivan’s Travels.
Something of an unsung classic, Tony Bill’s directorial debut precedes and exceeds its John Hughes peers of the era.