While this may not rank with Son of Saul or Raging Bull in the top rung, The Survivor is not a film to take for granted.
Veteran director and cult icon Sam Raimi brings us a vision of Dr. Strange that thankfully shakes off some of the weight of the ever-expanding Marvel universe.
I left feeling hollow and angry. Like I’d been manipulated using methods pioneered and perfected under the long-gone Soviet regime of my childhood.
The Northman is not a bad film. . . . But I can’t help but be disappointed that Eggers took this politically and socially fraught figure, the Viking, and played it so straight.
The Reader caught up with Kerman to talk about what connects South Side and Bust Down, being reasonable in an insane world, and working with Freddie Gibbs.
If you love Nicolas Cage, you’ll love this film—and who doesn’t love Nicolas Cage?!
If this all sounds like a fanciful shaggy dog story, it certainly plays like one, but it’s based on a factual story (in proof number infinity that truth is stranger than fiction).
At its foundation, Dealing with Dad is a sentimental and gentle saga about overcoming the past.
The movie is clever, playing with heist movie tropes while also presenting a dynamic, interesting, and funny tableau of animation.
Waterman is a vigorously beautiful and deeply rich exploration of one of America’s most overlooked heroes.
While perhaps the best Fantastic Beasts film, The Secrets of Dumbledore remains a dour movie with lots to say but not enough imagination or understanding to say it well.
Apichatpong Weerasethakul’s latest is more elusive and even more enveloping than his other beguiling films.
If we need a movie starring Mark Wahlberg and Mel Gibson about problematic men finding a redemption arc, this is certainly that movie.
Ambulance is a Michael Bay film to its core, an engine revved nearly beyond its limits.
The documentary from British writer-director Andrea Arnold conveys something similar to the splendor that radiates from the best of silent cinema.