The adaptation of the first in Eoin Colfer’s series is alarmingly messy for a project that’s been in the works for almost two decades.
Far from good but definitely not boring, Frank Marshall’s adaptation of Michael Crichton’s novel is a sick day viewing that deserves its due.
Alien robots and evil Norse gods may prove a thrill to the multiplex, but here, they’re not much more intimidating than adolescence.
Building off the political intrigue of their first MCU entry, the Russo brothers further blended reality and fantasy in their second smash hit.
With production issues and a shift in the franchise’s creative team, Joss Whedon’s final MCU entry has just enough to work.
Double Fine’s bizarro debut remains singular 15 years later in how it explores characters’ minds—and the platformer genre’s own neuroses.
A break from all those iron men and thunder gods, James Gunn’s blast of ’70s pastiche helped solidify the Marvel movies’ blend of character and comedy.
An unlikely team of heroes could have been a cliché, but Joss Whedon’s first foray into the MCU worked because it toyed with its moving parts.
The overarching conspiracy cracks open on an episode that sets up the finale.
Brian De Palma’s bizarro, big-budget blastoff is rocky, but it remains an effectively fun entry in the director’s filmography.
An interstitial episode finally bridges Picard and Soji’s stories, thanks to the welcome return of some old friends.
A sea of good ideas gets drowned in cliche as Picard and Soji face the truth.
Pixar gets back to its tear-jerking roots with an emotionally complex modern fantasy about grief, loss, and brotherhood.
The iconic video game franchise gets a prickly, unoriginal adaptation that piles on the contrivances and dated references.
Synthetic threats and synthetic relationships pepper Picard’s “gather the team” episode.
Season 12 continues its upward trajectory with a perfectly-fine adventure with a few interesting supporting players.
Patrick Stewart returns to his iconic role in a new Star Trek series in desperate need of a shakedown cruise.
Spurned inventors and a chilling villain make for one of the most coherent, moving episodes of Whittaker’s tenure.