Kris Rey directs Gillian Jacobs in a lighthearted comedy about reliving the supposedly carefree college years.
Now 10 years old, Adam McKay’s screwball screed against Wall Street is hindered by being a cop-centric affair.
Brandon Trost’s directorial debut finds two Seth Rogens balancing old, new, and distant family, to largely mixed results.
A token of the aughts and a swan song for Mike Nichols, this 2007 drama runs on more hermetically sealed Aaron Sorkin writing to okay results.
Andy Samberg and Cristin Milioti buoy Max Barbakow’s first scripted feature, mixing laughs and light philosophy in the process.
Four decades later, Zucker, Abrahams, and Zucker’s pitch-perfect disaster spoof is the template for the absurdist movie parody.
The black-sheep show of the DC Universe returns for a second season even more confident in its quirks.
Without its own texture or style, Lars Damoiseaux’s camp-adjacent feature debut exists in a vacuum divorced from its inspirations.
The former Daily Show host’s sophomore film is a dated, centrist screed that fundamentally misunderstands our current political moment.
IFC’s irreverently absurd Soul Train pastiche returns for a one-off special as inventive as it is occasionally overlong.
Channing Godfrey Peoples makes her debut with an emotional, inspiring tale of the complicated roads Black women must walk in America.
Shudder’s new anthology film pokes fun at horror cliches, but can’t quite overcome a dreary final segment.
Three decades later, Joe Dante’s gleefully anarchic monster-movie sequel remains an underappreciated cult classic.
The return of Netflix’s adult animated sitcom brings with it a few moving moments and arcs, but it’s too lacking in laughs.
Judd Apatow’s latest is just as overlong and meandering as his usual fare, but boasts a surprising turn from Pete Davidson.
A French-Canadian export weathers the challenges of girlhood with remarkable alacrity.
Muslim-American actor and comedian Ramy Youssef returns for a bracingly funny, probing season about faith and purpose and failure.
HBO Max’s new series sees Anna Kendrick in a show that compounds quirky millennial clichés around her onscreen talents.