It may have bombed at the box office, but ‘Terminator: Dark Fate’ proves why the franchise will continue to resonate with fans.
‘Jojo Rabbit’ turns the decidedly unfunny World War II-era novel ‘Caging Skies’ by Christine Leunens into a zany slapstick farce.
‘Joker’ is such an original and immersive journey into madness that its distracting comic-book connection could be considered a drawback.
‘Hustlers’ is stimulating, but for reasons that have little to do with stripping. It’s a class commentary at heart, and a surprisingly neutral one.
Renée Zellweger gives a heartbreaking portrayal of Judy Garland in the last year of her sad life and declining career in the fictionalized but affecting ‘Judy.’
What is it about this character that has made everything from his image to the melancholy trumpet dirge originally composed by Jerry Goldsmith for his character so appealing to many Americans?
The film struggles, but Netflix’s ‘Tall Girl’ takes a break from Hollywood’s predictable message to remind young women we need our fathers.
‘Rambo: Last Blood’ is Sylvester Stallone’s Donald Trump movie, all about the need to defend the border from the terrifying criminals who rule over fearful citizens in Mexico.
The ‘Downton Abbey’ movie was not really a film, but a two-hour episode on the silver screen. Fans of the beloved series will be enchanted.
‘Downton Abbey’ devotees will be delighted by the big-screen debut of the series that made post-Edwardian elegance so irresistible for six seasons.
Whereas It the creature assumes the form of whatever its prey fears most, ‘It’ the pop-culture phenomenon takes the form of whatever mass audiences and woke critics crave the most, manifesting most often as a mess.
If you go into ‘Hobbs and Shaw’ expecting anything other than a goofy, over-the-top action film, then you will be gravely disappointed.
From 1960s Hollywood glitz and glamour to Manson clan crime, Quentin Tarantino’s latest creation promises a wild and terrific ride.
After 11 years of story-building, Marvel finally gave audiences a sense of completeness, showing it’s not always the journey but the conclusion that counts.
‘Stuber’ showcases the hypocrisy endemic in Hollywood, which admonishes Middle America for holding retrograde or taboo values while fiddling with those same values and laughing all the way to the bank.
‘Yesterday’ is relentlessly unamusing and thoroughly unconvincing in its tale of a struggling musician becoming the only person in the world who knows The Beatles ever existed.
If this is the final bow for the franchise, ‘Toy Story 4’ will be ending on a note so high that it should be one of the year’s Best Picture nominees.
‘Murder Mystery’ is about what you would expect from a straight-to-Netflix summer comedy—and maybe even a little better.
We get the same daring boys who are essentially stupid, but have good hearts, and the same brainy girls who are very shy, with no experience of the world, but turn out to win in every conceivable situation.
It’s sort of terrifying to see a robot nurse cradle a baby. The child grows, with no human contact. Daughter smiles at Robot Mother, although she’s never seen a human smile.
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