2019 is a year chock-full of James Cameron film anniversaries, and we start with one of his more flawed, but deconstructionist action flicks.
Elijah Wood has a rough few days in Ant Timpson’s directorial feature debut.
The one and only Leonard Cohen turns flat in Nick Broomfield’s latest, and it brings down his better half as a result.
Abe Forsythe’s Aussie horror comedy strands a school field trip in the middle of a zombie apocalypse, to delightful results.
Ulaa Salim’s tense, complex political thriller shines a light on the very modern terrors of far-right nationalism, and the radical violence that rises in response.
Culture clash and end-of-life issues collide in Lulu Wang’s scintillatingly heartfelt drama “based on an actual lie.”
Jesse Eisenberg is a twerp falling down the toxic-masculinity rabbit hole in Riley Stearns’ insightful black comedy.
Nietzchka Keene’s adaptation of the Grimm fairy tale is a haunting black-and-white showcase for Björk.
Fantasia kicks off its opening night with an atmospheric, if slightly subdued, entry in the Ringu series.
Robert Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino’s grindhouse vampire thriller is a fascinating but flawed glimpse into their collaboration.
Never has something looked so photorealistic and felt so fake.
Streaming services grant unprecedented access to films normally outside the reach of most moviegoers. But can the technical experience of watching them do them a disservice?
In Ari Aster’s latest, sharing each other’s emotions is scarier than being alone.
Quentin Tarantino’s classic 1994 new-cool drama set the stage for a new era of independent film, and saw the end of his own sense of mercy.
Kumail Nanjiani and Dave Bautista are their typical superlative selves, which just barely saves an otherwise tedious high-concept cop comedy
One of the few Tarantino scripts not directed by the man himself, Tony Scott’s “True Romance” is a tragically too-cool crime thriller that doesn’t age well.
The box office performance of Spider-Man: Far From Home helps drag a slower movie summer out of its funk, while Toy Story 4 keeps chugging along.
Quentin Tarantino’s breakout debut feature is a bloody distillation of his best and worst instincts.