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.
Jason Mantzoukas loses his memory and steals the show. Well, this was a lot of fun. This week’s […]
A bona fide example of ’80s trash horror, Jim Wynorski’s tale of killer robots and horny teens is its own kind of therapy.
Starring the 2018 Broadway revival cast, director Joe Mantello gives the 1968 gay classic new life.
Regina King’s directorial debut delivers a resonant message through a phenomenal cast and thought-provoking screenplay.
The red panda keeps raging against the machine as the cartoon becomes even more painfully relatable.
With loss of control dressed up in nutty numerology, Joel Schumacher’s 2007 thriller is a flawed thematic tie-in to his other work.
Joel Schumacher’s sleazy, sweaty neo-noir of porn and pain remains a bizarre artifact for the director’s filmography, and it hasn’t lost its bite.
Four decades later, Zucker, Abrahams, and Zucker’s pitch-perfect disaster spoof is the template for the absurdist movie parody.
New Line sends Jason to the final frontier, and sends all the thinly-drawn characters and low-budget kills of the franchise with him.
The iconic video game franchise gets a prickly, unoriginal adaptation that piles on the contrivances and dated references.
Jim Carrey returns as a kids’ show host who stubbornly continues to choose goodness, no matter what life throws at him.
Ghost Dog: Way of the Samurai sees Jim Jarmusch integrating hip-hop atmosphere with samurai genre trappings to create a dorm-room favorite.
Tiffany Haddish, Rose Byrne and Salma Hayek glow up an otherwise-dire January comedy about fashion and friendship.
Jim Gaffigan’s hangdog performance and an unexpectedly nuanced script elevate a stock comedy scenario into something genuinely thoughtful.
Marvel’s first female-led superhero film is a modest but meaningful success.
A quarter of a century later, Reality Bites offers a frustratingly incomplete portrait of the MTV generation.
With Glass coming out, we plumb through our collective psyches to discuss Brian De Palma’s split-personality thriller Raising Cain.