Ryan Spindell’s anthology isn’t the deepest slice of horror, but its glossy sense of fun carries it along.
Aubrey Plaza is outstanding in a surreal comedy-drama about artistic integrity.
Jesse Blanchard writes & directs an all-puppet horror comedy that slightly overstays its welcome, but is always fun.
Multihyphenate Radha Blank makes herself known in her latest, a familiar story with enough of its own flavor.
Netflix’s ensemble drama treats its young characters as authentic people instead of tiresome stereotypes.
This spooky season, we glance back at one of two horror movies Philip Seymour Hoffman did.
The penultimate episode takes a trip to the past, & is another powerful, sobering highlight of the season.
Christine Molloy & Joe Lawlor’s subtly menacing thriller shows what happens when you ask questions you don’t really want answered.
An under-appreciated work from the filmmaker and a career rebound, Martin Scorsese’s screwball comedy remains one of a kind.
Years before Spider-Man, Sam Raimi delivered a fully original and fully entertaining superhero tale with his 1990 effort.
Ruby Rose stars in a shameless rip-off of “Die Hard” that offers no thrills, no excitement & no fun.
Michelle Pfeiffer dominates Azazel Jacobs’ dry comedy about a formerly wealthy widow who travels to Paris for one last hurrah.
Robert De Niro makes another baffling script choice with a bland family comedy about a spoiled kid who can’t bear to give up his bedroom.
Netflix’s newest reality show gets both turnt and insightful.
Sam Raimi and Bruce Campbell reunite to give their classic horror film a campy sequel-reboot that arguably surpasses the original.
The pre-Disney era of Marvel TV finally comes to a close in the most mundane, workmanlike way possible.
Yulene Olaizola presents a nightmarish thriller based on Central American folklore, but its opaqueness makes it hard to truly grasp.
Sam Raimi’s collaboration with the Coen Brothers is an infamous disasterpiece, but there are nuggets of insight to be found.