“Antebellum” tries its hardest to deliver the same suspense and damning social commentary that Jordan Peele’s films do, but the ham-fisted result pales in comparison.
“The Devil All the Time” has all the makings of a prestige crime drama, and while it certainly hits some of its marks, ultimately the end result is shallow and incoherent.
By telling a story of empowering women to fight for themselves and outwit those who seek to dominate them, “Enola Holmes” strikes the right notes – especially today.
Warner Bros. Home Entertainment has released “The Goonies,” “Beetlejuice,” “Sherlock Holmes” and “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows” on 4K UHD, Blu-ray, and digital.
While it doesn’t live up to the high standards of its animated predecessor, “Mulan” takes a bold step in a new direction and provides a decent amount of fun.
Ambiguity in a film has the potential to do great things for audiences, but when that quest for varied interpretations comes at the cost of a coherent story and leaves audiences questioning what they just watched, then is it really worth it?
“Tenet” is Christopher Nolan’s loudest, biggest, most convoluted film ever – but that doesn’t mean it’s his best.
If you’re a fan of the first two films, then you will certainly not be disappointed with “Bill & Ted Face the Music.”
“The Binge” does nothing to separate itself from countless other high school party films, instead falling victim to all the basic tropes.
With little to offer to the animation, comedy or sports genres, “Hoops” is better off left unwatched – even for the most die-hard sports fans.
“Project Power” is entertaining enough to make do in a summer lacking major blockbuster thrills, but before long it will be lost in the shuffle of Netflix Originals.
Director Ciro Guerra’s latest film verges on becoming an awards contender, but ultimately falls short.
In a world where female sexuality is so often associated with guilt and shame, “Yes, God, Yes” provides a refreshing take on the pleasure it can bring.
Although expertly crafted and executed, “She Dies Tomorrow” is definitely an art film – and one that is abrasive and befuddling at that.
Unfortunately, this vacation gone awry isn’t anything you haven’t already seen done before – and done better.
After a 16-year hiatus, director Eric Bress is back with “Ghosts of War,” but the return didn’t go as planned.