Dasha Nekrasova leaps out of the gate with an audacious, out-there horror debut as creepy as it is transgressive.
Dan Stevens stars as a seductive but malfunctioning robot companion in Maria Schrader’s refreshing, tender exploration of longing.
While the documentary about legendary rapper Biggie Smalls is somewhat lacking, the occasional insider’s look at his all-too-short life makes it worthwhile.
Disney’s high-fantasy adventure is spirited and dynamic, even as it flattens a host of Southeast Asian cultural signifiers into a homogenous whole.
John Cusack tries to make off with a million bucks in this queasy but charming crime caper, with Philip Seymour Hoffman in tow.
The blockbuster composer talks to us about his freewheeling experimentations for the Russo brothers’ latest film.
Tim Story crafts a horrid live-action/animation hybrid straight out of the 2000s — fans of old-school cartoons beware.
Apple TV+’s Billie Eilish: The World’s a Little Blurry traces the music sensation’s rise to fame, without falling prey to the usual music doc cliches.
The Russo brothers’ Avengers: Endgame follow-up wastes the potential of a grown-up Tom Holland, and tries way too hard.
Peacock’s attempt at reviving the classic 80s sitcom with some vague modern touches is as meaningless as it is harmless.
’70s conspiracy thrillers, African social dramas, and Laura Dern’s breakout performance number among Criterion’s February lineup.
Philip Seymour Hoffman plays a selfish ex in this Hope Davis-led indie romance.
Netflix’s latest is a charming, if tonally confused, young adult series about a mother-daughter duo starting over.
Andra Day shines in Lee Daniels’ otherwise-messy biopic about the Black cultural icon, squandering some fine potential.
Amazon Prime’s latest series tries for gritty crime thriller, but ends up in unintentional camp territory.
Netflix’s documentary about the soccer superstar is serviceable, but says nothing you haven’t heard before.
Philip Koch’s post-apocalyptic series gives us teens, tropes, and teases galore, finding glimmers of potential even as it hews creakily to formula.
Ed Helms and Patti Harrison charm in Nikole Beckwith’s refreshing, pleasurable dramedy.