David Fincher’s new film following Herman ‘Mank’ Makowitz as he writes the screenplay of ‘Citizen Kane’ is a stunning piece of cinema and a must-watch for anyone who loves old movies.
Strong performances and character development balance out the soapy sex and romance nicely, creating a thoroughly bingeable and enjoyable series.
The vision of ‘Inside Out’ and ‘Monsters, Inc.’ director Pete Docter, ‘Soul’ is a sometimes sublime, somewhat flawed entry into the noble Pixar canon.
Christopher Nolan’s ‘Tenet’ offers a cautionary reminder: when ‘saving the future,’ we must be careful not to lose our humanity in the process.
Beautifully shot yet muted as a drama, ‘News of the World’ brings the post-Civil War Southwest to life in the unlikely journey of a lost girl and a jaded veteran who helps her find home.
When every newly released children’s movie is overstimulating, with nothing at a Miyazaki tempo, that’s a problem. Thankfully, works like these are more accessible than ever.
If you think you’ll like ‘Fatman’—in which Mel Gibson stars as Santa Claus facing down a hitman—you’ll like ‘Fatman.’ And if you aren’t so sure, you still might like it.
‘Hillbilly Elegy’ is a story of endurance, of how much hardship and pain a person can bear without giving up.
There is an irony that a film focusing on a woman worried that she will never live up to her predecessor is a pale imitation of its source material.
Author and mother of four Laura Sobiech discusses the new film depicting her son’s life and cultural impact — and the role of faith during trying times.
From a big-budget series remake of ‘The Right Stuff’ on Disney Plus to ‘Away’ on Netflix, the fight for streaming services subscribers is out of this world.
The biggest problem with the film is that we don’t have enough time with any of the characters, and therefore have no real reason to care about them.
The heroic efforts of the first responders to the Notre Dame blaze nearly 18 months ago provide us a reason for hope and the possibility of renewal.
It’s both an on-demand release and a hilarious comedy, and a provocative cultural satire that resists the urge to get bogged down in anti-Trump politics.
Brending’s beautiful visual style and ability to craft engaging characters is on full display, but the film’s attempt to say everything about misogyny leaves only a cursory understanding of the myriad topics addressed.
The true story of a white teacher who uses lacrosse to galvanize Inuit students in the remote Canadian village of Kugluktuk, ‘The Grizzlies’ grapples compellingly with suicide, addiction, alienation, and race.
Nicole Brending wore many hats on the set of ‘Dollhouse: The Eradication of Female Subjectivity from American Pop Culture,’ a tale of the rise and fall of fictional child pop star Junie Spoons.
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