Rosamund Pike is at her icy best in J Blakeson’s dark thriller about a corrupt legal guardian.
The composer for Charlie Kaufman’s latest talks to us about dream ballets, the strangeness of small towns, and the business of film composing.
Vanessa Kirby shines in Kornél Mundruczó’s otherwise uneven drama about a couple cratering from the loss of their baby.
Claire Denis’ hypnotic masterpiece and two rough-and-ready Jules Dassin crime pics pepper this month’s Criterion releases.
Regina King’s directorial debut delivers a resonant message through a phenomenal cast and thought-provoking screenplay.
The story behind one of the most powerful feminist anthems of the ’70s gets a glossy treatment that ignores its grittier reality.
Netflix creates a high-school musical about a ghostly boy band that plays all the wrong notes too obviously.
We sift through the sands of Arrakis to find the nuggets of spice in the trailer for Denis Villeneuve’s sprawling space epic Dune.
On the eve of Denis Villeneuve’s retelling of the Frank Herbert sci-fi epic, we look back at David Lynch’s messy ’80s adaptation.
Philip Seymour Hoffman lends remarkable texture to Spike Lee’s 25th Hour, a film in mourning over New York and the fleeting nature of being.
Keith Knight & Marshall Todd’s new Hulu series is a sly mix of comedy and real-life issues that makes for a satisfying social comment.
Atticus & the others return to Massachusetts in a shaky episode that swaps out horror for high adventure.
Netflix helps you scratch your decluttering itch, Kondo-style, with a bougie but buoyant reality series.
Six months into COVID and the other anxieties of 2020, the apocalyptic cloak of horror might just be what we need to weather them.
A treacly Lost pastiche about astronauts and the lives left behind on an interstellar mission gives way to surprisingly humanistic highs.
Martial arts veteran Mark Dacascos shines in a killer-cab thriller; if only the movie around him was up to his level.
Love bites like a parasite in a charming episode that finally locks in Lower Decks’ more refreshing stakes.
Niki Caro’s remake of the animated classic slots nicely into the Chinese war epic formula, but a bit of Disney magic gets lost in the mix.