Dawn Porter offers up a heartfelt, accessible tribute to one of Congress’ most stalwart Civil Rights leaders.
Playing a creator who needs adoration, Philip Seymour Hoffman revels in the idiosyncrasies of famed author Truman Capote in Bennett Miller’s biopic.
The second doc about the disgraced lawyer in months makes the cardinal sin of avoiding its own viewpoints.
The director of Shirley talks about Elisabeth Moss, structuring scenes, and taking creative license with a real-life figure.
Craig Fairbrass’ textured mug can’t save this low-budget crime flick that tumbles headfirst into cliche.
Matt Wolf’s documentary about the ill-fated science project is a bizarrely perfect fit for our self-isolating times.
Despite a solid supporting cast, Clark Duke’s debut is a small-scale caper with that doesn’t have the attention span to ever truly work.
Neasa Hardiman’s low-budget Irish thriller is taut, claustrophobic, and evocative of the greats in all the right ways.
Jon Favreau’s 2010 followup to the first film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe also shows the weaknesses of worldbuilding over structure.
Jon Favreau’s acerbic superhero adventure set the template for the Marvel Cinematic Universe — and rehabilitated Robert Downey Jr. into a movie star once again.
Peter Berg and Mark Wahlberg’s latest exercise in macho posturing is both aesthetically and thematically ugly.
Amazon Prime’s girl scout comedy wastes its cast and period setting to make for an involving, generically cute indie.
Makoto Shinkai’s followup to Your Name is another charming coming-of-age tale with a supernatural twist.
From Ad Astra to Us, we celebrate the cream of the cinematic crop in 2019.
Romania’s Corneliu Pourumbiou bogs down excellent production design in droopy, exposition-heavy noir trappings.
Nadav Lapid’s latest film loads its narrative with impactful stories about masculinity, language, and nationality.
Pedro Almodóvar graces us with a shaggy but rewarding portrait of a middle-aged director wrestling with his demons, with an arresting turn by Banderas.
Martin Scorsese returns with another long, sumptuous opus, whose crackling performances and scintillating script are held up by some wonky de-aging tech and a leaden runtime.