On of the year’s biggest musicals comes home on 4K Ultra HD with “In the Heights.”
Channeling some of the best horror films of recent years, “The Night House” blends existential dread, trauma, grief and good old fashioned spectral haunts to create the year’s most chilling film yet.
First-time director Edson Oda has crafted a beautiful, thought-provoking look at what it means to live in “Nine Days.”
Despite its somewhat conventional nature, “Black Widow” marks a successful return to the big screen for the MCU and delivers a long overdue yet satisfying ending for a fan favorite.
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.
With two heavy films preceding it, “Luca” brings a lighthearted change of pace to the Pixar universe, delivering heartwarming highs nonstop joy.
If you are looking for great action with some crazy fights and brutal takedowns, “Nobody” is absolutely a must-watch.
Despite a wickedly enjoyable performance from Rosamund Pike as the conniving lead, “I Care a Lot” tries to serve up more movie than this Netflix Original can handle.
“Judas and the Black Messiah” finally etches the tragedy of Fred Hampton in celluloid for us to revisit and revere for years to come.
With two leads who aren’t the least bit compelling, a drawn out first two acts, and no discernible plot development, “Locked Down” is a film that should be avoided – even now.
“Sound of Metal” is a deeply emotional and personal story of survival and understanding yourself and your place in the world.
Packed with humor and heart, “Happiest Season” is all but guaranteed to become a modern Christmas classic.
“Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom” is a performance-driven film – and it more than delivers in that department thanks to Boseman and Davis.
“Run” is a psychological thriller that delivers enough twists and turns to have viewers questioning everything they know about the film.
In “Jungleland,” director Max Winkler has crafted a story of survival that feels familiar, both cinematically and personally.