Will Smith & Tom Holland lend their voices to an animated adventure that makes up in charm what it lacks in originality.
Playmobil’s misguided animated feature follows in the footsteps of Delgo, The Oogieloves and other ill-fated kid’s flicks.
Disney’s sequel enjoys another robust weekend, while the Rian Johnson whodunit clues moviegoers to the joys of original crowdpleasers.
Netflix’s Christmas offerings get an animated upgrade in this familiar but handsomely hand-drawn take on the Santa story.
This sequel to the 2013 animated hit delivers on the songs and some lovely messaging, but essentially delivers more of the same.
There is no fate but what we make, and Dark Fate‘s middling box office returns paint a grim […]
Today’s CIFF dispatch sees reviews of Forman vs. Forman, Gloria Mundi, I Lost My Body, Let There Be Light, and Extracurricular.
This animated reboot of TV’s spookiest family plays its kid-friendly scares a bit too safe.
Linklater’s darkest film continues to baffle & mesmerize viewers more than 10 years later.
Richard Linklater’s 2001 rotoscope experiment gets lost in philosophical aimlessness.
Our monthly TV podcast returns to find Bikini Bottom’s favored son for the twentieth anniversary of Nick’s seminal kid’s show.
Marvel’s web-crawler predictably holds the box office, while The Farewell puts up a respectable showing for an A24 dramedy.
Last weekend saw poor performance for the latest Conjuring flick, in a summer of diminishing returns for franchise sequels.
This weekend’s box office bode ill for Pixar’s Toy Story 4, which performed under expectations, and Child’s Play kicks off a modest opener.
Pixar’s fourth trip into the toybox opens up fascinating existential questions while maintaining its delightful core of childlike whimsy.
The sequel to the popular 2016 film has its characters learning new tricks, but its overabundance of plot and characters neuter its message.
Miyazaki’s animated classic effortlessly blends magical realism with a relatable coming-of-age story about building community.
In 1988, Hayao Miyazaki found a bright, adorable way to explore the freedom and exuberance of childhood, and invites adults to see it anew.