Makoto Shinkai’s followup to Your Name is another charming coming-of-age tale with a supernatural twist.
Sam Mendes’s tale of forlorn love works best as a study of the pitfalls that litter the American Dream.
Netflix’s cult-hit stalker melodrama returns for a second season of wild, campy intrigue.
Netflix continues its ongoing battle with Hallmark for the souls of middling Christmas movies everywhere. In an effort […]
Helen Mirren and Ian McKellen elevate an otherwise warmed-over thriller as two people wrapped up in a late-life romance gone terribly wrong.
On the thirty-fifth anniversary of the film’s release, we look back at James Cameron’s most melancholy blockbuster.
Martin Scorsese’s scintillating period romance is a Victorian treatise on the sufficating gulf between desire and decorum.
The precursor to “Dracula” gets a sumptuous if not entirely faithful film adaptation.
Alice Furtado’s obsessive teen romance-horror is long on atmosphere, and lean on everything else.
Hulu’s adaptation of the John Green novel explores the messy, furtive road of teenage love, warts and all.
Amazon’s star-studded anthology series is so gentle, pleasant and inoffensive it ceases to resemble actual relationships.
Two masters of the absurd get new Criterion releases – one (The Circus) Chaplin’s last great silent, the other (Polyester) uproarious John Waters vulgarity.
What do you get when your meet cute involves horny tweens and questionable boundaries? This thing.
Chanya Button’s tale of the romance between Vita Sackville-West and Virginia Woolf is a little too slapdash to address its myriad concerns.
Kevin Costner growls out philosophical homilies in this treacly melodrama about a dog teaching his master how to love.
Linklater’s Before Trilogy – Before Sunrise, Before Sunset, and Before Midnight – is an eye-catching crystallization of how relationships change over time.
The one and only Leonard Cohen turns flat in Nick Broomfield’s latest, and it brings down his better half as a result.
One of the few Tarantino scripts not directed by the man himself, Tony Scott’s “True Romance” is a tragically too-cool crime thriller that doesn’t age well.