Ron Howard’s adaptation of J.D. Vance’s bootstrapping rags to riches memoir is exactly what you’d expect.
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.
Initially a box office flop, Kathryn Bigelow’s stylish horror-Western became an iconic cult classic.
Though it loses its steam in the second half, Shudder’s adaptation of Stephen King & Joe Hill stories is perfect holiday viewing.
Fates are sealed & futures are secured in a talk-heavy but satisfying conclusion.
The underrated psychological thriller turns 40 & finds a new audience on Shudder.
Aubrey Plaza is outstanding in a surreal comedy-drama about artistic integrity.
Jesse Blanchard writes & directs an all-puppet horror comedy that slightly overstays its welcome, but is always fun.
The penultimate episode takes a trip to the past, & is another powerful, sobering highlight of the season.
Christine Molloy & Joe Lawlor’s subtly menacing thriller shows what happens when you ask questions you don’t really want answered.
Ruby Rose stars in a shameless rip-off of “Die Hard” that offers no thrills, no excitement & no fun.
Michelle Pfeiffer dominates Azazel Jacobs’ dry comedy about a formerly wealthy widow who travels to Paris for one last hurrah.
Sarah Paulson is outstanding as usual in Aneesh Chaganty’s well-crafted suspense thriller that pits an overprotective parent against her suspicious teen.
5 regional film festivals have joined forces to present an exciting roster of both new & classic horror: here’s what we’re most excited about.
Mike Flanagan does it again, combining low-key scares with poignancy in one of the most emotionally moving TV shows of 2020.
Magic is in the air (literally) as Atticus & Leti make deals to protect their futures.
The courtroom docudrama does what it set out to do: uplift, inspire & make little of an impression.