The Green Knight is an immersive, beautifully photographed if sometimes frustratingly structured fantasy adaptation.
Ryan Andrew Hooper’s The Toll is a Welsh Western that takes its cues from Clint Eastwood’s Unforgiven and flips them on their head.
Ghost ultimately haunts the viewer with tight dialogue, brave character development, and powerful storytelling.
In The Hidden Life Of Trees, conservationist Peter Wohlleben is a modern-day Lorax as he educates and speaks for the trees.
Written and directed by Edson Oda in his directorial debut, Nine Days is as thoughtful as it is beautiful, as heartbreaking as it is jovial.
Jungle Cruise is far from cringe or embarrassment, and sure, it’s never actively terrible. But the bar shouldn’t be set this low.
The Boy Behind the Door boasts some incredible shots, framing marrying with its lighting, crafting intrigue, and lasting impressions.
While it might feel out of touch with reality, it’s in the more personal aspects of his story that it manages to keep itself from falling off the deep end.
Despite a strong first half, Old, the latest nightmare from M. Night Shyamalan, quickly falls apart in the second half.
Slow and overall boring, Till Death only slightly leans into the intensity and intrigue it promises.
Fear Street Part Three: 1666, the third part of a trilogy, ties everything perfectly back to the first two films.
A creative exploration of the legacy of Moholy-Nagy, an artist who never became a household name and yet whose life’s work is nonetheless ever-present.
The Surge at Mount Sinai details the struggle early healthcare workers faced in the early stages of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Thirty years on, the poignant, thoughtful Only Yesterday stands out as a mature, sophisticated gem among Studio Ghibli’s catalog.
While Settlers doesn’t quite reach its lofty goals, it instills a palpable sense of dread that keeps you planted in your seat.