Amazon’s “Groundhog Day” for teens tries its best, but goes too heavy on metaphors instead of plot.
Rodney Ascher’s psychedelic documentary takes seriously the idea that we’re all living in a simulation, and stirringly explores the parameters of that premise.
Thanks to the father-son relationship at the center of its plot, Fisher Stevens’ drama about an ex-con’s redemption mostly succeeds.
The latest Shudder original is a clever homage to movies of the past, but quickly loses its focus.
Bryan Fogel follows up Icarus with a harrowing, if occasionally glitchy, profile of Saudi Arabia’s snuffing of dissent, whether through social media or just plain murder.
David Fincher’s 2010 drama about the founding of Facebook is nothing without Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross’ groundbreaking score.
Shockingly, the long-delayed comet disaster movie finds remarkable pathos and strong performances from Gerard Butler and Morena Baccarin.
Showtime’s pulpy series thrives with sense of place and unexpected thematic weight.
Showtime offers up a riveting blow-by-blow look at the famous (and famously troubled) Puerto Rican boxer.
Yoon Een-kyoung’s haunted house chiller falls short of its K-horror expectations.
Rob Ford & Maurice Holden’s new documentary series doesn’t go deep enough to do its rich story justice.
John C. Reilly, Fred Armisen, and Tim Heidecker don spacesuits and cosplay astronauts in this droll charmer.
Ryan Spindell’s anthology isn’t the deepest slice of horror, but its glossy sense of fun carries it along.
Rodd Rathjen’s gripping debut turns from a portrait of Thailand’s exploitative fishing industry to a haunting coming of age story.
Kurtis David Harder’s new horror allegory can’t sustain its political or narrative ambitions despite a few spooky moments.
The homage to 80s vampire flicks commits the mortal sin of being boring.
Netflix’s latest animated show is a cheap-shot sports comedy that won’t stop bouncing off the comedic backboard.
Shia LaBeouf shouldn’t have been the center of a movie about Latinx street gangs, but he’s also the only bright spot in David Ayer’s latest misfire.