Karl Urban and crew strike back at asshole superheroes in Amazon’s grimly atonal series.
Race, control, and patriarchy reign in July’s offerings from Criterion.
Makoto Nagahisa’s wild video game flavored comedy about a group of jaded orphans is like nothing you’ve ever seen.
We talk to the director of the latest chiller from Fantasia about the hells of suburbia and working on his second film.
John Hughes meets David Lynch in an uneven black comedy/thriller/musical about yet another small town full of dark secrets.
The director of House of Flying Daggers and Hero drains the color from a Shakespearean take of double identities to crisply symbolic effect.
Gerald Fox’s 2005 documentary on the acclaimed documentarian finally sees the light of day.
It’s Charles vs Liza as the rivalry between upstart publishers turns anything but fun.
Zhou Shengwei turns shoes into symbols for the systemic oppression of women in capitalist systems in this dizzying, expressionistic experiment.
Keiichi Hara’s candy-colored fairy tale is certainly a feast for the eyes, even if its story is skin deep.
The South rises again thanks to the effortless comic charms of Lynn Shelton and Marc Maron.
The horror comedy tackles sexual repression amidst plenty of penis gore.
The latest in the horror-comedy franchise is a cynical, half-hearted dud.
The no budget fake documentary that ushered in the “found footage” craze still holds up, like it or not.
Even with segments by 90s indie luminaries like Robert Rodriguez, Allison Anders and Quentin Tarantino, Four Rooms is too herky-jerk to work.
David Harbour & a game cast try their best, but can’t save this rush job of a Netflix mockumentary.
2019 is a year chock-full of James Cameron film anniversaries, and we start with one of his more flawed, but deconstructionist action flicks.
Marvel’s web-crawler predictably holds the box office, while The Farewell puts up a respectable showing for an A24 dramedy.