The blueprint for modern haunted house movies turns 40, but some of its themes feel just as fresh and contemporary today.
We sit down with the stars of HBO’s latest film to talk about sexual assault and social media in the post-#MeToo era.
Quentin Tarantino’s blood-soaked WWII film lets him turn the camera around on the audience and interrogate his own violent oeuvre.
Zach Gayne’s psychological thriller/comedy about female friendship starts out strong, but quickly loses its way.
Quentin Tarantino’s half of the nostalgia throwback Grindhouse is as problematic as it is strangely empowering.
Ryland Tews’ affectionate homage to 50’s B-horror will win your heart as it drags you to your watery doom.
While it divided viewers at the time, Quentin Tarantino’s Kill Bill Vol. 1 remains a testament to the pop culture gadfly’s desire to hone his action chops.
Remembering the actor who brought a weird energy & dignity to even the most B-grade films.
Pippa Bianco dives headfirst into the complexities of life after sexual assault in a smartphone-heavy world.
Stanley Kubrick’s mercurial erotic drama gets some much-needed context thanks to one of Frank Ocean’s most infamous mixtapes.
Watching the Kill Bill saga in reverse order yields some fascinating rewards.
Quentin Tarantino’s ninth film is a sun-soaked return to his roots, an energetic elegy for Old Hollywood that plays fast and loose with its history.
Chelsea Stardust directs Grady Hendrix’s gruesomely funny take on devil-worshiping suburbanites.
Dwein Ruedas Baltazar’s third feature is a morbidly beautiful tale filled with unexpectedly rich textures.
Tom Hanks charms as Fred Rogers in the trailer for Marielle Heller’s A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood, out in theaters this Thanksgiving.
Jordan Graham’s minimalist supernatural horror will get under your skin in ways you won’t see coming.
Makoto Nagahisa’s wild video game flavored comedy about a group of jaded orphans is like nothing you’ve ever seen.
The director of House of Flying Daggers and Hero drains the color from a Shakespearean take of double identities to crisply symbolic effect.