Sam Jackson returns with two more generations of Shafts in a slick actioner let down by milquetoast jabs at millennials.
This slow-burn dystopian sci-fi thriller questions the motives & limits of maternal love.
Welcome back to More of a Comment, Really…, a weekly interview podcast hosted by Clint Worthington! Every episode will feature interviews with actors, […]
Octavia Spencer reunites with the director of The Help, and this time she’s serving worse things than a “chocolate pie”.
Lee Won-Tae piles on the cheese in this pulpy gangster thriller that rewards mightily, if you’re in the right mood.
Netflix’s newest in horror is a twisty gorefest that only misses a few notes.
Arnaud Desplechin shifts gears with an all-too-straightforward cop drama mired in cliche.
The Mad Queen rears her fire-breathing head in a visually stunning, but narratively baffling penultimate episode.
More than just its gimmicky 59-minute 3D long shot, Bi Gan’s dreamlike drama is a delightfully challenging, exhilarating work of cinema.
Keanu Reeves serves up another bloody helping of face-shooting mayhem in a third entry that cements the series’ utter supremacy on the action movie stage.
Before Studio Ghibli, Hayao Miyazaki honed his craft on one of the liveliest anime action-adventures of all time.
A bat-crap crazy home invasion thriller, The Intruder spices up its hokey script and brain-dead characters with a bug-eyed turn from Dennis Quaid.
Dame Judi Dench gives a commanding performance as always, but this time-hopping spy thriller suffers from tepid, made-for-BBC delivery.
Tessa Thompson and Lily James are two sisters struggling with rural poverty and difficult choices in this gripping, but uneven drama.
We take a look at the ways Pam Grier, Tamara Dobson, and other blaxploitation stars elevated their iconic characters beyond white-written stereotypes.
RELAXER’s director sits down to talk about video games and the horrors of Y2K.
Recounting the tale of the men who hunted down Bonnie and Clyde, The Highwaymen is far too trite and hokey for its own good.
By channeling Burton’s outsized whimsy into something darker, consistent, and more constrained, Sweeney Todd succeeds in ways his other adaptations fail.