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.
You can make a messy movie, but as long as it’s exciting and stylish, you can get away with it. You can’t make one this messy and dull and expect to get by.
Without much on the film horizon and the year’s best comedy right in front of you, it might not be a bad idea to rewatch “Palm Springs” over and over again.
Kelly Reichardt’s “First Cow” uses a simple story and deliberate pacing to create an endearing story of friendship and adventure.
For a political comedy written by one of late night’s sharpest minds and featuring two stars as charismatic as Carell and Byrne, the finished product is seriously underwhelming.
“Da 5 Bloods” is a Spike Lee joint to its very core, but it isn’t just a product of technical craftsmanship; it’s a personal and affecting journey brought to life by a beautiful and measured sense of character and story.
Instead of blasting off into the upper echelon of modern TV comedies, “Space Force” falters upon reaching the upper atmosphere and ends up lost in the streaming shuffle.
Despite its inconsistencies, “The Vast of Night” proves to be a chilling and refreshing sci-fi thriller in a time oversaturated with outer space blockbusters.
The pure hilarity of “The Lovebirds” is more than enough to have you willing to forgive any of its formulaic plot lines, thanks to undeniable chemistry between Nanjiani and Rae.
As “SCOOB!” attempts to stretch a Saturday morning cartoon into a feature-length film and capture a new audience, it ends up overstuffed with far too many plots, characters and references to make sense.