Ten years ago, Paul Feig’s uproarious comedy centered the lives and relationships of women in revolutionary ways.
Jeremy Saulnier’s brutal thriller feels even more urgent and frightening now than it did upon release.
From meta commentary to social commentary, Wes Craven’s final film is a bundle of cinephilic sarcasm that was ahead of its time.
Two cult TV comedies made furtive attempts at the big screen in 1996, and the results were as unappreciated then as they are now.
The clever satire of pop culture consumerism is still as fresh and relevant as ever.
John Boorman’s extravagant take on the King Arthur legend holds up as a dazzling, over the top fantasy epic.
Marlon Brando’s sole directorial credit is a messy but fascinating combination of Western and Freudian drama.
The underrated teen comedy-drama about a lonely, lovelorn nerd turns 35 this year.
Five years on, we look back at the film that almost made a Cloverfield universe possible.
Perhaps the best of the Bond rip-offs, this 60s classic offers style, self-aware humor, and an iconic performance by James Coburn.
Four decades on, Ken Russell and Paddy Chayefsky’s psychedelic nightmare remains a testament to the perverse power of artistic conflict.
Robert Altman’s adaptation of the seminal comic strip remains a prime example of how to bring a cartoon to life in earnest.
The futuristic religious allegory set to a disco-rock soundtrack turns 40 this week, & must be seen to be believed.
Ron Howard’s live-action take on the Dr. Seuss classic remains a crass & unpleasant mess that has the gall to present an anti-materialism message.
Jean-Luc Godard’s tale of fractured romance and love on the run, is one of the most fearsome, rebellious works of his career.
An under-appreciated work from the filmmaker and a career rebound, Martin Scorsese’s screwball comedy remains one of a kind.
Despite on-set conflict, Lars von Trier’s collaboration with Björk is still emotionally devastating and superb two decades later.
David Fincher’s bleak, gruesome murder mystery packed a punch audiences have never forgotten.