“Bram Stoker’s Dracula” may be comically over the top at times, but everyone involved put 100% heart and energy into it.
One of David Fincher’s more straightforward suspense thrillers, Panic Room finds that greed always levels the playing ground.
Kathryn Bigelow’s vision of a grim future was mostly rejected by audiences — now we’re living in it.
David Fincher’s bleak, gruesome murder mystery packed a punch audiences have never forgotten.
The latest Marvel film to date is more than a mid-sized follow up to Avengers: Endgame — it establishes Peter Parker as the beating heart of the new MCU.
Jonathan Demme directed Michelle Pfeiffer in a winning performance in a feminist take on screwball comedy.
We revisit the underappreciated humanism of James Cameron’s effects-driven blockbuster a decade after its release.
On the thirty-fifth anniversary of the film’s release, we look back at James Cameron’s most melancholy blockbuster.
Martin Scorsese’s scintillating period romance is a Victorian treatise on the sufficating gulf between desire and decorum.
The controversial sex-crime thriller starring Al Pacino gets a Blu Ray release, but its flaws in storytelling and representation remain.
Thirty years ago, The Abyss saw James Cameron pivot away from masculine action pictures into more humanist filmmaking.
Michael Winterbottom’s loving tribute to the Manchester music scene still maintains its quirky-cool vibe.
2019 is a year chock-full of James Cameron film anniversaries, and we start with one of his more flawed, but deconstructionist action flicks.
The Wachowskis’ kaleidoscopic 2008 adaptation of the clasic ’60s anime is as bright, bold and weird as the rest of their late-period output.
Amazon’s adaptation of the Neil Gaiman/Terry Pratchett novel is an unwieldy but charming tale of finding love in the darkest places.
While it doesn’t have the reputation of Miyazaki’s later works, Studio Ghibli’s sophomore film serves as a lovely steampunk primer to the man’s filmography.
The gang behind the hit bad-movie podcast talk about their upcoming live shows, how their tastes have evolved, and crafting a comedy show in a changing cultural environment.
Burton’s most deeply personal film is his humanistic, black-and-white celebration of the Worst Filmmaker of All Time.