Poor Things is a brilliantly weird odyssey of beauty and bile that goes down like a wonderfully bitter-and-sweet cocktail.
“Peeping Tom,” now known as a cult classic, is a thrilling examination of the dangers inherent in making and watching moving pictures.
Saltburn will be divisive for many, but derivative for more.
“Pain Hustlers” is a decent film that is entertaining enough, yet it is met with the brutal truth of a pain fatigue within the industry.
Bonding is a stylish and intriguing short film that leaves the audience yearning for more.
Napoleon feels a lot like its titular character: loudly ambitious to a fault, and it can’t make up its mind on what to be.
The League provides some much-needed context acting as a reminder of the conflicted roots within our nation.
Eli Roth’s Thanksgiving is a glorious return to his horror roots, a masterclass in skillfully-made, low-budget grindhouse terror.
The film has the action and entertainment of the previous installments with a new perspective — that of someone living in the Capitol.
This isn’t essential viewing, but as someone who thinks it’s perfectly okay to enjoy a messy movie, it’s fun and charming in the right places.
It’s that time of year again, when holiday films avalanche onto streaming services, snuggle-core TV…
Courtney Gets Possessed will bind you to its celluloid core, delivering one of the most fun and entertaining possessions the devil has to offer.
An investigation of fame, virality, and public visibility in general, Dream Scenario deftly balances the mundane, the surreal, and blisteringly unpleasant.
Las Leonas depicts what happens when the power of sport meets the fortitude of women: not miracles, no, but still something beautiful and worth celebrating.
Killers of the Flower Moon showcases everything one would expect in a Martin Scorsese movie. In this case, it is both a blessing and a curse.