Upstream Color’s Shane Carruth stars in a haunting, atmospheric horror film about what lies beyond the pale.
Vince Gilligan returns to the fate of Jesse Pinkman in a thrilling, meditative neo-Western epilogue made strictly for Breaking Bad devotees.
Ang Lee’s ambitious young-vs-old futuristic thriller is a misfire of cranked-up frame rates and muddled plotting.
Takashi Miike’s gazillionth film is a riotous yakuza caper that traffics in the filmmaker’s impeccable balance of extremes.
2007’s Stephen King thriller is a wonderfully economic take on the horror writer’s sensibilities, a real-time flytrap you can’t help getting stuck in.
Patrick Brice and Sam Bain cross tonal wires to ill effect in this bland, unoriginal comic thriller.
With the upcoming release of IT: Chapter Two, we traverse the long, creepy road down the various filmic adaptations of Stephen King’s work.
Though it doesn’t bring much new to the table, this brisk, gritty thriller gets the job done.
Jacob Estes’ time-travel caper feels like an uncredited remake, which makes its flaws stand out even more starkly. […]
The third entry in Gerard Butler’s mil-porn series about patriot dads is almost saved by the sudden appearance of a wild Nick Nolte.
A young bride fights off her murderous in-laws in a delightfully droll slasher thriller.
David Fincher’s haunting, revolutionary Netflix show returns for a sophomore glimpse into the dark core of the American soul.
Johannes Roberts’ sequel to 2017’s stripped-down aquatic thriller is packed to the gills with sharktastic mayhem.
Melissa McCarthy, Tiffany Haddish, and Elisabeth Moss can’t quite spice up the underdone intrigue of this ’70s-set comic book adaptation.
The writer/directors of Fantasia fave Freaks, talk about the lo-fi origins of their unconventional superhero story.
Dwayne Johnson and Jason Statham team up in a spinoff that delivers plenty of action, even if its humor stalls.
Quibbles about violence and the n-word aside, Quentin Tarantino’s slave-era blaxploitation film remains one of his most exciting works.
Quentin Tarantino’s blood-soaked WWII film lets him turn the camera around on the audience and interrogate his own violent oeuvre.