Disney’s “Jungle Cruise” adventure pulls from the genre’s best, and Dwayne Johnson and Emily Blunt make the ride worthwhile.
If you can get over the silliness of “Werewolves Within,” it’s definitely a film worth seeking out.
“F9” may not deliver many surprises, yet there is more than enough happiness and comfort to be found in massive set pieces, lovable characters and high-speed insanity.
While an encounter with the hitman, his wife and the bodyguard is certain to be violent and painful, the trio almost always put their victims out of their misery swiftly. Lucky for audiences, “The Hitman’s Wife’s Bodyguard” does the same.
With thrilling monster encounters and new, inventive ways to deal with a world gone silent, “A Quiet Place Part II” does nothing but build on its predecessor.
“Cruella” is a genuinely fantastic film – and far and away the best Disney live-action entry to date.
“Riders of Justice” is a shining example of Danish cinema, combining the grit of an action-thriller and the humanity and lightheartedness of real life.
While it won’t change the history of cinema, or even rewrite the zombie subgenre, “Army of the Dead” doesn’t need to be anything more than what it is – a gruesome, comedic thrill ride.
For all of its promise of neon lit cinematography and a thrilling new spin, there is nothing in “Spiral” that sets it apart from its predecessors.
If you are looking for great action with some crazy fights and brutal takedowns, “Nobody” is absolutely a must-watch.
“The Courier” is a dark tale of Russian turncoats and British Intelligence that is charming, thrilling, and packs a lot of heart.
While “Chaos Walking” may not stick every landing, what it does get right is highly enjoyable.
While “Raya and the Last Dragon” may be a bit lacking in originality, the journey itself is plenty of fun thanks to the beautiful animation and pitch-perfect voice cast.
“News of the World” struggles to generate a dramatic spark for much of its running time, but when Hanks takes charge, the pieces fall into place.
“Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom” is a performance-driven film – and it more than delivers in that department thanks to Boseman and Davis.
“Freaky” tries to be too many different things at once, and as a result, fails at each.