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.
Clint sits down with the producers of Knock Down the House, The Infiltrators and Won’t You Be My Neighbor? to find out what makes a great doc.
Our exploration of black women directors continues with a look at Gina Prince-Bythewood’s sensitive, layered romantic drama.
Tessa Thompson and Lily James are two sisters struggling with rural poverty and difficult choices in this gripping, but uneven drama.
We take a look back at Cameron Crowe’s 30-year-old romantic comedy, a film that’s much more than John Cusack and a boombox.
Max Minghella’s directorial debut is a neon-dredged pop curio that features a one-note script that doesn’t exactly serve Elle Fanning’s game lead turn.
We take a look at the ways Pam Grier, Tamara Dobson, and other blaxploitation stars elevated their iconic characters beyond white-written stereotypes.
From Bound to Sideways to Romy and Michelle, this year’s Ebertfest was a celebration of the weird, eclectic, and fantastic films Roger Ebert loved.
Molly Shannon and Amy Seimetz shine in this warm, tender, humanizing portrayal of the famously enigmatic poet.
A pioneering work of Black Queer Cinema, Cheryl Dunye’s vibrant “Dunye-mentary” reckons with traditional queer narratives and the racism of Old Hollywood.
Chicago’s documentary film festival comes to a close with docs on the war in Ukraine and a cute little farm in SoCal.
Environmentalism, culture clash, and Satanism reign in Day 3 of Chicago’s doc festival.
Day 2 of Chicago’s documentary film festival displays films about iconic journalist Mike Wallace and the trials and tribulations of a family struggling to provide private EMT care in Mexico City.
Following the budding political careers of Alexandra Ocasio-Cortez and others, Rachel Lears presents a frequently-exciting doc about their rise to power.
We interview the Starfish director about making his first feature, paying homage to a close friend, the film’s Silent Hill nods, and more.
Comparisons to A Quiet Place are the least of the problems in this cheesy, poorly paced apocalyptic horror film.
Despite an amusing turn by David Harbour, the revival of the hit film series is a disappointing mess.