Denise Gough and Sebastian Stan bring chemistry to a frustrating relationship that should not be
Beautiful, strange, and enrapturing, 2046 feels unlike anything else in Wong Kar-wai’s oeuvre, and yet utterly of a piece with his mesmerizing works.
Wong Kar-wai’s genial romantic drama is at least as much about the America he loves as it is about the characters.
Wong Kar-wai’s arguable masterpiece is a sumptuous, meditative ode to unconsummated passion.
This 1997 romantic drama embodies the outstanding atmospheric qualities of Wong Kar-wai’s body of work.
Wong Kar-wai’s melancholy second feature hits harder in the face of current events.
Amazon’s “Groundhog Day” for teens tries its best, but goes too heavy on metaphors instead of plot.
While the first movie in the series was stylish & unexpectedly moving, it was tainted by cheap, empty sequels that forgot what made it special.
Starz’s sweeping historical drama is a treat for the eyes, but doesn’t have much going on beyond that.
Owen Wilson and Salma Hayek are certainly giving it their all in this frantic and sloppy simulation from Amazon Studios.
The romantic drama is all beautiful, dreamy surface, and no depth.
Olivia Cooke and Jack O’Connell shine in a melodramatic, but immersive romantic tragedy that mimics the isolation and loss of our current moment.
Nick Sasso’s martial-artist-meets-pop-star romance is a hollow, muted, shabbily made affair.
Anne Hathaway and Chiwetel Ejiofor have chemistry to spare in Doug Liman’s unexpectedly charming quarantine-themed romance.
Shonda Rhimes’ latest series is a delightful romp filled with diverse characters (and casting), and more bodice-ripping intrigue than you can shake a corset at.
John Patrick Shanley returns with a miscast, disingenuous tale of Irish star-crossed lovers.
Tara Miele’s new film is a mismatched metaphysical love story that shows potential for the writer/director but doesn’t land.
Co-written by Al Franken, this romantic drama pits Meg Ryan and Andy García against alcoholism—and a bad script.