Shirley is hard to watch, hard to resist, and deeply, deliciously haunting.
The sensory delights of drive-ins have been pretty well forgotten in an age when watching movies has meant never leaving the comfort of your living room.
The enigma of Seberg’s demise hangs over this biopic, which focuses on the civil rights activism that made the actress a target for the FBI’s covert surveillance.
Robert the Bruce is a chronicle of war that contains moments of bucolic beauty and poetry that will surely appeal to lovers of historical films.
To the Stars is a somewhat formulaic Middle America melodrama, enlivened by inspired and well-directed performances that infuse some radiant life into small town struggles.
A fun and original slasher/romp that lovingly embraces a number of ’80s horror tropes.
Killing Eve is as exciting and compelling as ever. But its narrative structure is becoming somewhat fractured and increasingly odd.
Vivarium offers such a completely well-thought out narrative that it hardly matters whether we are dealing with magic realism or a satirical fable.
The sheer breadth of information presented here will, at the very least, raise public awareness by deepening our understanding of how pandemics work and why it is important to prepare for the inevitable.
Netflix’s Ares is a glossy sociopolitical/supernatural thriller from the Netherlands.