Adam Leon’s foggy mood piece is as endearingly formless as its amnesiac protagonist, a moody reflection on creativity and youth.
Mickey Reece’s latest eases you into a darkly comic take on the typical possession film, before turning an ambitious 180 into more solemn territory.
Dan Chen’s documentary starts as a celebration of unexpected Black success, but pulls back the curtain to ask more enticing questions about the racial inequities in education.
Delmar Washington’s well-intentioned sci-fi parable about racial profiling gets tripped up in the constraints of its budget.
Roshan Sethi (mostly) overcomes the stigma of the dreaded “sheltering in place together” movie with two lovely lead turns.
Randall Okita’s twisty home invasion thriller makes ample use of its concept, and defies expectations for both good and ill.
The longtime composer talks about his tenure on the long-running horror franchise, and how its latest entry changes the game.
America’s first furtive step into returning to in-person film festivals is coming soon — and here’s what we’re looking forward to.
Taylor Sheridan’s bare-bones thriller is sloppy and silly, but there’s enough dad-friendly thrills to entertain.
Guy Ritchie and Jason Statham reteam for a muscular, but clunky revenge thriller too committed to its convoluted structure.
April’s Criterion releases include an early classic by Bong Joon-ho and a dizzying, meta-critique of French cinema from Olivier Assayas.
The composer breaks down the sprawling score for Netflix’s latest big-budget fantasy series.
No number of CGI-blood-soaked fatalities can elevate the TV-show feel of Simon McQuoid’s halting, wooden adaptation of the fighting game series.
The composer returns to talk about returning to the Marvel Universe and expanding on his themes for the latest Disney+ series.
How Francis Ford Coppola’s visually stunning romance set out to change studio filmmaking forever — and crashed and burned along the way.
HBO’s steampunk fantasy series has more kickass/traumatized women, X-Men superpowers, and inane banter than you can shake a Reaver at.
The avant-garde composing duo discuss their collaboration and building the unsettling soundscape of the Shudder original The Power.
The composer talks about the complexities of thriller scoring and the elusive, ’70s-tinged score for Netflix’s latest true crime docudrama.