Adam Elliot’s claymation offering was Philip Seymour Hoffman’s only animated film, but it’s as thorough as his other efforts.
Though it loses its steam in the second half, Shudder’s adaptation of Stephen King & Joe Hill stories is perfect holiday viewing.
The return of Netflix’s adult animated sitcom brings with it a few moving moments and arcs, but it’s too lacking in laughs.
TRIGGER’s debut feature boasts a bevy of color palettes and visual styles that come to life in the new home release from Shout! Factory.
Justin Roiland and Mike McMahan’s Hulu series looks at human folly from an alien—and fittingly cynical—perspective.
Netflix leans more into unconventional family fare with a stylized, Roald Dahl-ian adventure more focused on gags than story.
With Pixar having one of their lowest openings yet, the box office experienced one of the worst weekends for this time of year in over a decade.
From live-action to animated to documentaries, we flip through the Academy Awards’ shorts offerings to see what we think should win.
Makoto Shinkai’s followup to Your Name is another charming coming-of-age tale with a supernatural twist.
Frozen 2 breaks the ice of November’s box-office chill — and the year’s downward trend of family movie sequels.
Wes Anderson took stop-motion animation to another level in a charming story of friendship & adventure.
Jeremy Renner moves from failed app to failed kid’s movie in this half-hearted CG kid’s flick.
As Fantastic Fest opens, we talk to Johannes Nyholm, the director of the darkly imaginative Koko-Di Koko-Da, about grief, trauma, and the bizarre.
Raphael Bob-Waksberg and Kate Purdy poignantly swim through the recesses of time, animation and the mind in an ingenious new series.
It may be prefaced by a brilliant, heartfelt short, but Sony Pictures Animation’s latest, like its adaptation, is a huge waste of time.
Netflix brings back the classic Nick cartoon twenty years later for a one-off special filled with heart and surprisingly complicated musings on the passage of time.
Zhou Shengwei turns shoes into symbols for the systemic oppression of women in capitalist systems in this dizzying, expressionistic experiment.
Keiichi Hara’s candy-colored fairy tale is certainly a feast for the eyes, even if its story is skin deep.