Chris McKim’s documentary about the fiery artist turned AIDS activist is a stirring tribute to voices that were silenced too soon.
The first feature-length documentary dedicated to Tina Turner leaves out too much to be truly engaging.
Philip Seymour Hoffman does his best to lift up Richard Curtis’ (literally) queasy ode to ’60s boomer rock hits.
John Cusack tries to make off with a million bucks in this queasy but charming crime caper, with Philip Seymour Hoffman in tow.
Russell T. Davies’ miniseries that almost wasn’t is a harrowing and effective look at the joy and pain of coming of age in 1980s London.
The Shudder original turns the creation of “Frankenstein” into bad psychodrama theater.
Simon Stone crafts an exquisite drama about the importance of history on our personal and societal stories, anchored by beautiful turns from Carey Mulligan and Ralph Fiennes.
Ethan Hawke chews the scenery in a historical drama that gleefully plays around with the truth.
Arguably one of David Fincher’s best films, Zodiac focuses on the tedium of a murder investigation, rather than the crimes themselves.
Ron Howard’s adaptation of J.D. Vance’s bootstrapping rags to riches memoir is exactly what you’d expect.
David Fincher’s biopic of Citizen Kane writer Herman J. Mankiewicz is a slick, cynical reframing of Hollywood’s Golden Age.
Based on a true story, Netflix’s family friendly comedy is as warm & smooth as a cup of hot cocoa.
The courtroom docudrama does what it set out to do: uplift, inspire & make little of an impression.
Julie Taymor directs Julianne Moore in a frustratingly muted look at the feminist movement icon.
FX’s new docuseries based on Errol Morris’ book is engaging at points but fails to fully defend its own point.
Showtime’s docuseries about a love ’em & leave ’em con artist looks good but suffers from a lack of focus.
An interesting concept is buried under limp writing and under developed characters.
Marco Pontecorvo directs a thoughtful look at why we often choose faith over fact.