Warner Bros.’ first two films of 2021, “Judas and the Black Messiah” and “The Little Things,” are making their Blu-ray debut on May 4.
While “The Mitchells vs. The Machines” may utilize familiar familial tropes, refreshing animation and self-aware humor make “The Mitchells vs. The Machines” an all-around blast.
In “In the Earth” director Ben Wheatley has crafted a truly mesmerizing experience, as the mounting dread is felt in every passing minute.
“Wonder Woman 1984” is here in stunning 4K Ultra HD, and the home release comes loaded with bonus features.
“The Ten Commandments” is heading home in stunning 4K just in time for Easter. Find out everything the remastered version has to offer.
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.
“Cherry” scratches the surface of a number of serious issues – from addiction to PTSD – but never commits to fully exploring any of them.
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.
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.
“Saint Maud” is brimming with enough supernatural scares and body horror to satisfy genre fans, and at the same time there are enough heady questions and psychological horror to thrill the rest.
“Judas and the Black Messiah” finally etches the tragedy of Fred Hampton in celluloid for us to revisit and revere for years to come.
Review: Less is more in ‘Malcolm & Marie’ thanks to jaw-dropping performances from Zendaya, Washington
Writer-director Sam Levinson is operating at the top of his craft in this moment, and “Malcolm & Marie” is simply his latest example that sometimes less is more.
The complicated questions “The White Tiger” asks, along with a stellar leading actor, make it a Netflix film worth checking out.
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.