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.
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.
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.
Jay Baruchel’s adaptation of the 2010 comic is an ugly attempt at social commentary that lacks irony or emotion.
Park chan-wook breaks up his tales of blood and vengeance with a bittersweet tale of the thin, romantic line between compassion and delusion.
In his latest anti-biopic, Michael Almereyda drenches the life of the famed inventor in layers of enticing artifice.
One of cinema’s greatest pioneers receives a comprehensive, curatorial box set courtesy of The Criterion Collection.
Charlie Plummer and Taylor Russell do their best to spice up an otherwise-creaky YA drama.
Park Chan-wook’s take on vampire movies is bleak, creepy and undeniably sexy.
Tak Sakaguchi slashes his way through nearly 600 bad guys in a single take, but the audience gets exhausted long before he does.
Strong CGI and an all-star cast fill a superbly mediocre family movie inspired by a real-life painting gorilla.
Martin Kraut’s debut pits two tortured male nurses against each other in a tale dripping with horror and unexpected queerness.
Minoru Kawasaki’s loving tribute to kaiju movies drags whenever the action moves away from the monsters.
Tarsem’s sci-fi/horror/serial killer drama suffered from an implausible plot, but remains a feast for the eyes.