Gal Gadot remains great in the title role, but the sequel does too little, while doing too much, to match her.
Robert Altman’s adaptation of the seminal comic strip remains a prime example of how to bring a cartoon to life in earnest.
Despite attempts to recapture its magic, Sam Raimi’s second superhero entry remains the best in energy and empathy.
The pre-Disney era of Marvel TV finally comes to a close in the most mundane, workmanlike way possible.
Keith Knight & Marshall Todd’s new Hulu series is a sly mix of comedy and real-life issues that makes for a satisfying social comment.
Amazon’s anti-superhero show returns for a more assured sophomore run that gives its broad satire deeper character.
Jay Baruchel’s adaptation of the 2010 comic is an ugly attempt at social commentary that lacks irony or emotion.
10 years later, Edgar Wright’s comic adaptation lingers for its bevy of influences as much as its originality.
James Gunn’s interstellar hangout movie is weird and messy, but deeply, admiringly focused on its characters and an earnest emotional core.
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.
Vin Diesel nicely keys into more stoic shootouts, but the movie around him can’t weld together its medley of genre inspirations.