Levan Akin’s grounded, richly textured Georgian love story brims with dance and forbidden romance.
Synthetic threats and synthetic relationships pepper Picard’s “gather the team” episode.
Jonathan Demme’s sleazy but interesting feature debut tried to put a new spin on the women in prison genre.
Ben Whishaw shakes off the shackles of Paddington Bear in an intense, if meandering thriller about a man driven to the brink.
Dominic Cooke’s well-crafted spy thriller doesn’t try anything new, but boasts winning performances & a zippy plot.
Florian Zeller directs a stunning feature debut starring Anthony Hopkins & Olivia Colman at the top of their game.
This softer, gentler workplace sitcom from some of the “It’s Always Sunny” folks is funny but not without some glitches.
For the month of romance, we celebrate the birthday of the late great Jonathan Demme, whose filmmaking was as eclectic as it was empathetic.
Bad Boys for Life finds itself atop the charts yet again while Oz Perkins’ horror fairytale fails to crack the top three over the Super Bowl weekend.
Ralph gets a message he can no longer ignore, as Holly begins to draw together a most interesting pattern.
Season 12 continues its upward trajectory with a perfectly-fine adventure with a few interesting supporting players.
From live-action to animated to documentaries, we flip through the Academy Awards’ shorts offerings to see what we think should win.
Maïmouna Doucouré has a lot on her mind, but digs uncomfortably into oversexualization.
Jeff Orlowski’s documentary about the effects and ethics of social media lacks enough emotional depth or practical solutions to work.
Netflix’s adaptation of the Joe Hill comic series takes a while to get going, but hits a dark-fantasy stride by the end.
Anabel Rodríguez Ríos’s documentary about tension in the small village of Congo Mirador is both singular and specific.
A rare misfire in his filmography, Jim Jarmusch’s horror-comedy is an inconsistent mess that’s neither scary or funny.
Oz Perkins’ latest, unceremoniously dumped into January, is a revisionist Grimm story as atmospheric as it is thin.