David Cronenberg’s psychological thriller stands as one of the best Stephen King adaptations of the ’80s.
The Jim Henson Company makes a stellar return to form in Netflix’s epic, ten-episode prequel to the classic 1982 film.
Brilliant production design and strong lead performances get bogged down in too much worldbuilding in Amazon’s high-budget fantasy series.
As the Gorgeous Ladies grow apart, the show itself is more confident and sure-footed than ever.
AMC’s droll comic book adaptation saddles up for an apocalyptic final season whose juvenile antics bring diminishing returns.
IFC’s uproarious variety show-within-a-documentary is a groovy slice of ’70s ephemera, as smart as it is strange.
Karl Urban and crew strike back at asshole superheroes in Amazon’s grimly atonal series.
Even with segments by 90s indie luminaries like Robert Rodriguez, Allison Anders and Quentin Tarantino, Four Rooms is too herky-jerk to work.
The Wachowskis’ 1996 directorial debut feels like a formative text for the filmmakers, a slinky crime caper that’s also unabashedly queer.
Before they made their directorial debut, Lana and Lilly Wachowski wrote the Stallone-Banderas actioner Assassins, a far cry from their future work.
America’s first celebrity fashion designer gets the documentary treatment in an insightful treatment that still occasionally gets in its own way.
Remembering the cult hit that combined timeless themes of love and vengeance with grungy goth style.
Kenneth Branagh furthers his adoration for William Shakespeare by directing and starring in this free-wheeling biopic of the Bard’s final years.
Amy Poehler’s directorial debut is filled with hilarious women, but this attempt at a female Sideways doesn’t quite hit the right notes.
Winnie Cheung’s award-winning short is filled with trippy imagery, but might be too frenetic for its own good.
Chris O’Dowd and Rosamund Pike exchange hyper-articulate, rapid-fire dialogue in an intimate, occasionally dry series from Stephen Frears.
Dame Judi Dench gives a commanding performance as always, but this time-hopping spy thriller suffers from tepid, made-for-BBC delivery.
Jennifer Kaytin Robinson’s unconventional combo of rom-com, BFF dramedy and a million other genres charms thanks to Gina Rodriguez and Lakeith Stanfield.