Charly Clive stars as a twentysomething struggling with an often misunderstood mental illness.
Isabel Sandoval directs & stars in a layered story of a woman struggling to live in a hostile world.
Adam Rehmeier’s punk-rock indie romance takes a while to get out of first gear, but its charming leads are fun to spend time with.
The director’s sole English-language film to date is a simmering, occasionally empty exercise in Hitchcockian style.
Takeshi Kushida’s debut is a heartbreakingly dark love story about confidence and perception.
Quinn Armstrong’s debut is a clever riff on ’80s police training videos that sneaks in some earnest reflection on domestic violence.
Robert Rodriguez’s official arrival on the major-studio film scene remains a riotous, stylish pulp actioner.
Marco Pontecorvo directs a thoughtful look at why we often choose faith over fact.
Kirsten Dunst and Gabrielle Union’s cheerful high-school comedy finds ways to pepper charming rivalry with digs at cultural theft.
Amazon’s anti-superhero show returns for a more assured sophomore run that gives its broad satire deeper character.
Philip Seymour Hoffman livened up Jan de Bont’s 1996 blockbuster — and probably made Jack Black’s career possible.
Johan von Sydow directs a touching, engaging documentary of a true one-of-a-kind performer.
Atticus & the others learn the secrets of Ardham Lodge in an episode stuffed with enough plot for three episodes.
Silly, goofy, and totally brain-dead, this South Korean zombie flick bears only a passing resemblance to its inventive forebear.
Argentina’s haunted house movie has plenty of atmosphere, but feels underwritten.
Lili Reinhart beams with bittersweet light in a surprisingly-nuanced teen romance that honors the complicated struggles of adolescence.
The fan-favorite show celebrates its second season on Netflix with a stronger sense of self, and a devilish wit.
Jay Baruchel’s adaptation of the 2010 comic is an ugly attempt at social commentary that lacks irony or emotion.