Despite Ryan Reynolds still doing his damnedest, this sequel feels like more of the same with less of the wit and charm.
Chloé Zhao’s feature about rodeo life in South Dakota stars real people and taps into genuine emotion like few other films with this conceit.
This massive Marvel mashup isn’t exactly a good movie, but a decade of excellent casting and character development makes it far more fun and cohesive than anyone thought possible.
Though it loses its early momentum and ends with a thud, an excellent cast—led by John Cena—makes this female-first teen comedy worth the watch.
Anyone looking for an exquisite theater experience needs to bask in the terror of writer-director-star John Krasinski's near-wordless nightmare.
Though Alicia Vikander almost makes this reboot into something special, it ultimately buckles under the weight of too much video game backstory.
Wes Anderson is unlikely to garner any new fans with his latest stop-motion adventure, but existing enthusiasts will find a lot to like.
Pleasurable in the moment, but overwhelming in sum, Steven Spielberg's latest film should be approached with caution.
The man who brought us Veep and In the Loop satirizes the post-Stalin power vacuum with dark, hilarious results.
Too often lurid for the sake of being lurid, this spy thriller boasts another great Jennifer Lawrence performance and not much else.
An all-female cast and some truly terrifying monsters make Alex Garland's latest sci-fi film worth seeing.
Christian Bale and Rosamund Pike do their part in a sweeping, classic-feeling Western from Scott Cooper.
This diverse and deep entry in the Marvel Cinematic Universe might end up changing the blockbuster game.
Paul Thomas Anderson's latest shares some twisted insights about love while snagging one more great performance from Daniel Day-Lewis.
Only Guillermo del Toro could make a romance with a Fish Monster Creature work.
It'd be hard to screw up Meryl Streep, Tom Hanks and an urgent tale from America's recent past. Steven Spielberg doesn't.
It's not perfect, but The Last Jedi sure does have its moments.
James Franco has created a brilliant labor of love, one relatable to moviegoers who've never even heard of The Room.
Greta Gerwig shows her great instincts in a highly personal directorial debut.
Anger and kindness course through the latest from Martin McDonagh.
Brooklynn Prince may have delivered the finest child actor performance of all time.
The latest chapter of Thor's story feels like three different movies in one, but Chris Hemsworth's comedic timing and Taika Waititi's quirkiness fill any cracks in the Marvel foundation.
Greek director Yorgos Lanthimos makes some of the most provocative and odd films around; his latest is no exception.
Blade Runner 2049 builds upon its predecessor like few sequels ever have.
Steven Soderbergh's return to feature filmmaking apes his own Ocean's Eleven in more ways than one, with very enjoyable results.
This documentary about the Ferguson protests paints an uncomfortable but necessary portrait of what drives police response to peaceful gatherings.
Though it can't stick the landing, the first two hours of Kathryn Bigelow's story of racially motivated police brutality are tense, horrifying, and brilliant.
Despite more great work from Andy Serkis, whatever ape-related deal Matt Reeves made with the devil has run out.
It's a return to form for Christopher Nolan in the survival war thriller Dunkirk.
Yes, the comic book movie can still feel fresh in the year 2017.
HBO has given Al Pacino a second life of sorts; for the first time on And Justice for Al, we examine an Alfredo performance that is relevant and vital to popular culture. It's time to dissect Pacino as Paterno.
Seven Samurai is brilliant on its own merits, and even moreso when considering its place in the cinematic canon.
Wrap your arms around the biggest film of all-time.
Both miraculous and universal, there is a reason Casablanca is so beloved.
One of John Ford's masterpieces remains compelling because of the subtle messages buried within.
The power of Steven Spielberg's masterpiece feels more urgent than ever.
Why The General, of all of Buster Keaton's films, after all of these years?
Subsersive, and yet still light as air, this is the perfect vehicle for understanding Marilyn Monroe's greatness.
Martin Scorsese's Taxi Driver smacks of modernism decades after it was released.
Stanley Kubrick's tale tackles nothing smaller than the universe and our place in it.
Subversion, sarcasm and a celebration of Hollywood's Golden Age are all rolled in to one.
Charlie Chaplin's natural talent and irrepressible drive translate in to a nearly perfect film.
The historical significance of Psycho isn't exactly what makes it such a terrifying story after all of these years.
The American experience in Vietnam is merely an entry way for Francis Ford Coppola's exploration of civilization and evil.
The Godfather Part II puts a wider, more American lens on the story of the Corleone family.
From MacGuffins to mental anguish, Alfred Hitchcock's Vertigo is revered for a reason.