Sam Mendes writes and directs an poignant ode to the escape we find in going to the movies.
Two powerful films about fending off violent threats, xenophobic and fascist.
An unconventional documentary explores the career of unconventional filmmaker Robert Downey Sr.
Our critics salute three memorable films — anti-fascist (Cabaret), anti-capitalist (The Ruling Class), and anti-war (Slaughterhouse-Five) — that turned fifty this year. Perfect viewing for the holidays.
With Bones and All, Luca Guadagnino solidifies his place as a filmmaking maverick able to bend genre conventions in ways that express his own painfully beautiful artistic vision.
The Menu serves up a ghoulish and madly entertaining two hours of prime cinema.
With gorgeous, vivid stop-motion animation overseen by co-director Mark Gustafson, this inspired collaborative effort carves its own lane among the many adaptations of the oft-told story.
She Said’s straightforward narrative avoids self-indulgent fanfare and invites viewers to appreciate journalism as a hunt for the truth that, in this case, inspired a cultural earthquake when the #MeToo movement rose up in its wake.
The People We Hate at the Wedding is far from one of the best entries in the comic wedding canon.
Sometimes, cartoons should just be aimed at kids. The Soccer Football Movie has no pretensions: this is a glorious goof fest that draws on the hallowed tradition of slapstick comedy.