Rod Lurie’s military thriller about the Battle of Kamdesh can’t quite nail its critique about the horrors of war.
The iconic young adult book series comes to vivid, relatable, family-friendly life.
Both tactile and ethereal, Gus Van Sant’s skateboarding drama saw him expand upon his neorealist work that spanned the 2000s.
The director of Shirley talks about Elisabeth Moss, structuring scenes, and taking creative license with a real-life figure.
Hulu’s spinoff of Love, Simon has a shaky start, but ultimately offers value to queer youth searching for guidance.
Barbara Białowąs & Tomasz Mandes’ erotic drama has a truly gross premise and oodles of bad acting to leave you hot and bothered—or just bothered.
Gus Van Sant’s remake of the Alfred Hitchcock classic is a cut-and-paste exercise that plays like little more than a rehash of the original.
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.
Gus Van Sant’s queer Western was received with scorn by critics when it first came out, but its celebration of the abject deserves reconsideration.
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.
Coky Giedroyc’s adaptation of Caitlin Moran’s novel is a sharp comedy that gives Beanie Feldstein even more room to prove her talents.
Justin Pemberton adapts Thomas Piketty’s book on economics into an accessible (if overly neat) primer on capitalism throughout history.
The veteran composer and Florence and the Machine producer collaborate on the intrigue and pop covers of Hulu’s Little Fires Everywhere.
Sofia Coppola’s dreamy, empathetic adaptation of Jeffrey Eugenides’ novel about troubled teens has only improved with time.
In 2005, Douglas Adams’ seminal sci-fi comedy got an admirably flawed adaptation, and it’s high time we appreciated its virtues.
Netflix’s adaptation of Deborah Feldman’s memoir is cinematic and inspiring.
Hulu’s high brow suburban soap opera features compelling performances, but leaves the viewer cold.
Disney+’s adaptation of the Jerry Spinelli novel is tooth-achingly twee.