Ron Howard’s gripping historical space thriller teaches us a lot about frustrated expectations in our current moment (and the resolve to overcome them).
Spurned inventors and a chilling villain make for one of the most coherent, moving episodes of Whittaker’s tenure.
A spotty first half turns into a thrilling, crackerjack conclusion, and a startling set up for the new season.
The director of Wild Rose and The Aeronauts sits down to talk about his high-flying historical adventure, now available on Amazon Prime Video.
Greta Gerwig’s adaptation of the Louisa May Alcott book is sensitive, challenging, and earnestly engages with the source material.
Scorsese recovered from the brutal conditions of Gangs of New York with an intimate, tragic portrait of the foibles of genius.
Despite the ridiculous concept and uneven tone, Apple TV+’s new comedy is a compelling watch.
The acclaimed filmmaker stumbles in her slick, but inaccessible portrait of the iconic civil rights figure.
Chanya Button’s tale of the romance between Vita Sackville-West and Virginia Woolf is a little too slapdash to address its myriad concerns.
The stars of Jennifer Kent’s harrowing colonial revenge film sit down to talk about finding their characters amidst historical hell.
Kenneth Branagh furthers his adoration for William Shakespeare by directing and starring in this free-wheeling biopic of the Bard’s final years.
Ralph Fiennes’ tale of real-life Russian dancer and defector Rudolph Nureyev is stylish enough but fails to slip deeply into its’ characters ballet flats.
Five years on, Ava DuVernay’s gripping account of the march from Selma to Washington stresses that MLK’s fight is far from over today.
Suranne Jones captivates as historical feminist and lesbian Anne Lister in a messy, but insightful HBO miniseries that overcomes its own stylistic crutches.
Molly Shannon and Amy Seimetz shine in this warm, tender, humanizing portrayal of the famously enigmatic poet.
Solid lead performances are little compensation for more feel-good “can’t we all just get along?” Oscar bait.
While it’s long, languorous and more than a little dreamlike, László Nemes’ latest paints another sumptuous world of woe.
Recounting the tale of the men who hunted down Bonnie and Clyde, The Highwaymen is far too trite and hokey for its own good.