Jay Baruchel’s adaptation of the 2010 comic is an ugly attempt at social commentary that lacks irony or emotion.
Strong CGI and an all-star cast fill a superbly mediocre family movie inspired by a real-life painting gorilla.
10 years later, Edgar Wright’s comic adaptation lingers for its bevy of influences as much as its originality.
A half-remembered tale of revenge, Park Chan-wook’s 2003 thriller is still as steeped in extreme cinema as it is ancient tragedy.
Rough around the edges but fascinating nonetheless, Park Chan-wook’s breakout hit remains a signal of his later work.
Hans Petter Moland’s adaptation of Per Petterson’s novel is a sensual look at growing up, but it’s more inert than introspective.
Now 10 years old, Adam McKay’s screwball screed against Wall Street is hindered by being a cop-centric affair.
Marc Munden’s adaptation of the Frances Hodgson Burnett novel is too myopic to fully bloom, but it has just enough flourishes to work.
Ramona S. Diaz’s latest documentary showcases Filipino journalist Maria Ressa’s fight against Philippines president Rodrigo Duterte.
Brandon Trost’s directorial debut finds two Seth Rogens balancing old, new, and distant family, to largely mixed results.
James D’Arcy’s directorial debut is a thin, derivative bore that wastes its otherwise-game cast.
Bennett Miller’s adaptation of Michael Lewis’ book is an overlong, overcrowded sports biopic partially redeemed by its cast.
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.
Romola Garai’s directorial debut, Amulet, aims to mix body horror and feminist storytelling but instead feels like a short film stretched to feature length.
With loss of control dressed up in nutty numerology, Joel Schumacher’s 2007 thriller is a flawed thematic tie-in to his other work.
Indonesian horror maestro Joko Anwar returns for another piece of chilling, atmospheric folklore.
Joel Schumacher’s cracked tableau of New York City’s shifts at the turn of the millennium remains a time capsule in the guise of a neo-noir.
Joel Schumacher’s sensitive wartime drama gives the world Colin Farrell and explores the painful tribulations of young men waiting for war.