The only sighs Shannon Murphy’s tragic romantic drama elicits are of boredom.
Three decades later, Joe Dante’s gleefully anarchic monster-movie sequel remains an underappreciated cult classic.
Gus Van Sant’s remake of the Alfred Hitchcock classic is a cut-and-paste exercise that plays like little more than a rehash of the original.
The adaptation of the first in Eoin Colfer’s series is alarmingly messy for a project that’s been in the works for almost two decades.
Spike Lee explores the painful history of Blackness in American warfare with this lengthy, but gripping, Vietnam epic.
Gus Van Sant’s queer Western was received with scorn by critics when it first came out, but its celebration of the abject deserves reconsideration.
Shudder’s latest is a slick but familiar K-horror exercise too thin to land its big narrative twists.
Gus Van Sant and Buck Henry’s darkly funny satire about toxic self-obsession features a memorably villainous turn by Nicole Kidman.
Judd Apatow’s latest is just as overlong and meandering as his usual fare, but boasts a surprising turn from Pete Davidson.
Far from good but definitely not boring, Frank Marshall’s adaptation of Michael Crichton’s novel is a sick day viewing that deserves its due.
Director Jeffrey McHale talks about his latest documentary and his experiences with Paul Verhoeven’s cult classic Showgirls.
Isaac Julien’s British coming-of-age drama centers Black and Queer people in all their complexities.
Jeffrey McHale explores the circuitous route the NC-17 flop took from Razzie shame to midnight fame.
Miles Dolec’s low-budget thriller offers a horrifying dish to pass, but the ingredients are richer than the result.
Bruce McDonald’s crime drama/thriller/horror movie is a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside a NyQuil-induced hallucination.
The only thing that saves Abel Ferrara’s autobiographical drama is a typically excellent performance by Willem Dafoe.
Damon Gameau’s look at what the planet will be like when his daughter reaches adulthood is a swift, engaging doc despite its cornier moments.
Gus Van Sant’s second feature is a stylish but sensitive and non-judgmental look at drug addiction.