Ghost Dog: Way of the Samurai sees Jim Jarmusch integrating hip-hop atmosphere with samurai genre trappings to create a dorm-room favorite.
The composer of M. Night Shyamalan’s Apple TV+ thriller talks about the twists and turns of his unsettling score.
Kristen Stewart battles a sinking sealab and aquatic beasties in this drab, but workable deep-sea thriller.
Apollo 11 composer Matt Morton discusses how he used period-appropriate synthesizers to craft a tense score to mankind’s first walk on the moon.
Netflix explores the geopolitical implications of the arrival of a Christ-like savior on the world stage, to less than divine results.
We revisit the underappreciated humanism of James Cameron’s effects-driven blockbuster a decade after its release.
Netflix’s cult-hit stalker melodrama returns for a second season of wild, campy intrigue.
The Safdie brothers continue their streak of blending pastiche with mind-cracking abandon while Adam Sandler gives it his all.
Nicolas Cage stars in a Southern fried psychological thriller that’s both too much, and not enough.
As his WWI war epic 1917 comes out in time for the holidays, we spend December looking back on the eclectic modes of Sam Mendes.
One writer’s childhood bond with his best friend was sealed by a fateful late-night screening of Die Hard with a Vengeance.
Alex Garland’s contemplative sci-fi stories imagine a world where destruction and liberation go hand in hand.
Todd Haynes steps outside of his wheelhouse with a well-intentioned, but messy piece of narrative journalism.
Helen Mirren and Ian McKellen elevate an otherwise warmed-over thriller as two people wrapped up in a late-life romance gone terribly wrong.
Disney+’s live-action Star Wars series shakes off its fan-film cobwebs and shows glimmers of space Western intrigue.
Mike Flanagan’s latest is equal parts Stephen King adaptation and Stanley Kubrick sequel, and can’t quite bridge the gap.
Episode two digs into more of the show’s thematic material, as answers give way to more questions.
On the thirty-fifth anniversary of the film’s release, we look back at James Cameron’s most melancholy blockbuster.