Marjane Satrapi’s biopic of Marie Curie can’t cure what ails you, even with a strong Rosamund Pike turn at the center.
The Ross brothers’ staged documentary about a closing Las Vegas bar tries to blend mediums but borders on exploitation instead.
The only sighs Shannon Murphy’s tragic romantic drama elicits are of boredom.
The pioneering Australian comedian follows up Nanette with a probing, funny look at her own unexpected fame. Hannah […]
Derek Cianfrance’s new miniseries avoids pitfalls with well-rounded characters and two terrific performances from Mark Ruffalo.
Christina Applegate and Linda Cardellini return for another round of poignant guilt-tripping, though the returns are diminished.
Scott Teems’s low-key thriller tries to drill through the cultural clashes of the American West, but it hits an emotional bedrock instead.
An unlikely team of heroes could have been a cliché, but Joss Whedon’s first foray into the MCU worked because it toyed with its moving parts.
David Simon and Ed Burns’ adaptation of the Philip Roth novel paints a harrowing picture of an alternate America that feels all too prescient.
Amazon’s adaptation of the Roberto Saviano novel is far too passive and jumbled to capture your interest.
Netflix’s new spy series is more than a little uneven, but it’s an original thriller that blends cultural specificity and mainstream appeal.
Jim Jarmusch’s most gentle, sentimental film finds the lyrical beauty in an everyday working class life.
From HBO (Chernobyl, Watchmen, Succession) to Netflix (Russian Doll, The Crown, Stranger Things) and beyond, we break down the best TV of the year.
Irene Taylor Brodsky’s intimate look at her family’s relationship to deafness and music gives way to melodrama.
Amy Sherman-Palladino’s quick-witted Amazon comedy returns for a third season of beautiful dresses and chiffon-thin stakes.
Willem Dafoe and some cute puppies aren’t enough to save this dull, overlong adventure.
Nora Ephron’s charming Tom Hanks/Meg Ryan comedy also makes the case for letting yourself be vulnerable and brave.
Netflix’s single-room stage play adaptation fails as an “important” look at race relations.