Alex Winter’s look at the multi-hyphenate is an expansive two hours bolstered by its unseen footage and stellar editing.
Jennifer Leitzes’ only feature is an uneven genre piece with a good few moments, some thanks in part to Philip Seymour Hoffman.
David Fincher’s biopic of Citizen Kane writer Herman J. Mankiewicz is a slick, cynical reframing of Hollywood’s Golden Age.
Adam Elliot’s claymation offering was Philip Seymour Hoffman’s only animated film, but it’s as thorough as his other efforts.
David E. Talbert’s holiday offering is a fresh mix of fantasy, adventure, and sci-fi, even if it’s not the evenest.
Gabriel Mascaro’s sci-fi drama is an eye-catching effort that doesn’t have as much to say as it thinks it does.
Pegged upon release as a retread of previous work, William Friedkin’s neo-noir is something altogether different.
Jacob Chase’s new horror film balances eery scares with a human core before it starts to teeter off the rails by the end.
A bona fide example of ’80s trash horror, Jim Wynorski’s tale of killer robots and horny teens is its own kind of therapy.
After digressing from the horror genre, Sam Raimi’s 2000 effort marked an affecting supernatural tale with solid performances.
Robert Zemeckis’ new Roald Dahl adaptation is too grim for kids and too tame for parents, despite some solid performances.
Ryan Spindell’s anthology isn’t the deepest slice of horror, but its glossy sense of fun carries it along.
Multihyphenate Radha Blank makes herself known in her latest, a familiar story with enough of its own flavor.
An under-appreciated work from the filmmaker and a career rebound, Martin Scorsese’s screwball comedy remains one of a kind.
Years before Spider-Man, Sam Raimi delivered a fully original and fully entertaining superhero tale with his 1990 effort.
Angel Manuel Soto’s tale of Baltimore dirt bikers has all the right ingredients, but it rides the clutch too often.
Damien LeVeck’s adaptation of his own short film takes a sharp premise and pads it out to feature-length.
Brannon Braga taps into Clive Barker’s horror anthology, but the end result fails to live up to its reputation.