The Chaperone plays like a sanitized look at female independence and sexual desire for the prudish over-50s crowd.
Us is a comic-horror allegory about the revolution of the underclass.
When you play music onstage with someone over the decades you know what they’re thinking with a single glance.
Despite the soap opera details, Everybody Knows never becomes implausible.
The Favourite may be a raucous historical lampoon — but it is a timely one.
Border memorably skims the border between reality and the supernatural, examining the irreconcilable division between the civilized and the perverse.
What is distinctive about Jane Gillooly’s superb documentary is its patient unfolding of the history of discrimination in a specific area.
These are not stodgy actresses, but a diverse of group of women proffering salty temperaments, glowing façades, and the exquisite articulation that reflects decades on the stage.
Ethan Hawke’s goal as an artist is to connect meaningfully with the world — avoiding artifice is essential in terms of his acting, directing, and writing.
BlacKkKlansman is a fiery polemic on America’s long history of bigotry and racism, establishing a through-line that leads to the intolerance of the current president.