FX’s new docuseries based on Errol Morris’ book is engaging at points but fails to fully defend its own point.
Chloé Zhao presents another yearning, lyrical look at life on the margins, anchored by a profoundly moving Frances McDormand performance.
The queer-centered YouTube series gets compiled into a winsome feature that works best as a Queer Culture primer.
Spike Lee captures all the vibrancy and social import of Byrne’s rightly-acclaimed Broadway show.
Mike Mossalam’s debut feature is a vibrant mosaic of Queer Arab Muslim-American life.
Moshe Zonder, Dana Eden, and Maor Kohn’s new espionage series boasts solid acting and craft in the face of some wonky storytelling.
Gillian Flynn’s new Prime series is an ambitious saga that offers loads to chew on, assuming you can handle the bleakness of it all.
The Hunt’s Thomas Vinterberg and Mads Mikkelsen reteam for another thought-provoking drama.
Rodd Rathjen’s gripping debut turns from a portrait of Thailand’s exploitative fishing industry to a haunting coming of age story.
Netflix’s latest is a whimsical re-imagining of Sherlock Holmes buoyed only by Brown’s charming performance.
Alexandra Daddario stars in a decently-crafted, but deeply clumsy and blinkered, look at modern Japanese culture.
Favreau returns with chef Roy Choi for another course of delicious food and relatable tricks of the culinary trade.
Kurtis David Harder’s new horror allegory can’t sustain its political or narrative ambitions despite a few spooky moments.
Caleb McLaughlin and Idris Elba star in this promising directorial debut about modern-day cowboys.
Gerard Bush & Christopher Renz’s feature debut is a misguided, crass, often silly tale that throws away its cast and premise.
HBO’s latest miniseries mines terror from the all-too-familiar rhythms of provincial authoritarianism.
Miranda July’s latest is her most idiosyncratic and self-aware work to date.
The latest from Sean Durkin is a quiet, searing look at a family falling into disarray featuring stellar work from Carrie Coon.