Nat Faxon & Jim Rash’s remake of Ruben Östlund’s 2014 dramedy is a dragged-out rehash that oversimplifies its point—and then loses it.
A look at some of our favorite movie & TV characters who used body & brains to get what they want — even if it killed someone.
Issa Rae and Lakeith Stanfield look at their romance through the lens of the past in Stella Meghie’s sumptuous drama.
The show finally finds its groove with a detour, an abandoned boy, and a lost cause.
Grizzled veterans go up against a drug dealer’s zombie-like henchmen in Joe Begos’ gory, fast paced action-horror film.
Alexandre O. Phillippe sits down for a long, insightful chat with the legendary filmmaker.
Netflix’s sequel to To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before keeps the charm but loses some of its edge.
The director of the queer folk-dance drama talks about homophobia in Georgia and the long, protest-filled road to getting the movie released.
Hulu’s gender flipped, more diverse take on Nick Hornby’s modern classic about entitled men-children has charm & heart.
Despite solid reviews, DC’s latest putting Harley Quinn front & center struggles to find an audience.
Holly presents her case to the team, to less than successful results, & Jack receives an unpleasant lesson in what happens if you displease the Grief Eater.
In detailing Pepe the Frog’s journey from meme to monster, Arthur Jones charts the corrosive nature of creative ownership.
John Carpenter’s tribute to campfire tales, initially a critical flop, is now a gold standard of tightly paced, bone-chilling horror.
Jonathan Demme’s Talking Heads doc is beautifully chaotic in construction, but most of it comes from David Byrne’s performance.
NBC’s cop comedy returns with a two-parter premiere that proves their salvation of the show is no fluke. […]
The young star of the Amazon Original Movie talks about working with other kids, staging a food fight, and what she’d tell the universe.
Jim Carrey returns as a kids’ show host who stubbornly continues to choose goodness, no matter what life throws at him.
A new exhibition at the Art Institute of Chicago highlights the transgressive days of dial-up camp.