Benjamin Ree documents the budding, murky friendship between a painter and the man who stole her painting.
Annie makes amends & demands a place in the world in a quietly powerful sophomore season of the Hulu comedy-drama.
Sandwiched between a rough start and too tidy of an ending, Carlos López Estrada’s latest finds love in its large ensemble.
Though its glacial pacing & elliptical dialogue challenges the audience, Jarmusch’s 2009 crime thriller is its own fascinating beast.
Patrick Stewart returns to his iconic role in a new Star Trek series in desperate need of a shakedown cruise.
Beniamino Barrese’s new doc is an intriguing dichotomy that lacks enough self-awareness and comprehension of its themes.
Richard Stanley makes his feature directing return with a can’t-miss combination of Nicolas Cage and H.P. Lovecraft.
Part deadpan comedy, part drama, and part neo-noir, Jim Jarmusch’s 2005 indie remains one of his most textured—and one of his most approachable.
Amazon Prime’s girl scout comedy wastes its cast and period setting to make for an involving, generically cute indie.
A re-release of an architecture doc and a thrilling box set of Karel Zeman’s imaginative special effects work number among Criterion’s offerings this month.
The critically blasted “Dolittle” follows “Cats” as another flop for Universal while audiences turn out for Will Smith & Martin Lawrence.
Time, ease, and the thrill of Americana rain down on Jim Jarmusch’s most intriguing early work, about a group of three escaped convicts.
The teenage witch & pals continue to maintain a successful balance between horror & everyday heartbreak. In a […]
Ralph reluctantly takes on a partner as a colleague has a brush with the impossible.
Spurned inventors and a chilling villain make for one of the most coherent, moving episodes of Whittaker’s tenure.
Jim Jarmusch’s laidback anthology of fateful celebrity meetings lays bare the communal value of commodity.
Ghost Dog: Way of the Samurai sees Jim Jarmusch integrating hip-hop atmosphere with samurai genre trappings to create a dorm-room favorite.
Makoto Shinkai’s followup to Your Name is another charming coming-of-age tale with a supernatural twist.