This BBC/Netflix production is an audacious rekindling of the undying appeal of literature’s most famous vampire.
Artful films like Just Mercy remain necessary — these are the kind of stories our troubled nation needs to hear if we are to move forward.
The film’s modulated softness, its moments of quiet heartfelt sorrow, are testaments to a feminism that rejects political anger in order to embrace sisterly compassion.
We are seeing some very fine horror these days. You can’t throw a (fire) stick without having it land in some rotting corpse, a spooky cave, or in a serial killer’s cup of coffee.
In Fabric is a mesh of black comedy, horror, and art house psychedelia. I found it wildly original.
Peter Keough has edited a useful, insightful, and delightful new collection of short essays that explore films that appeal to adults who seek childlike glee or awe at the movies.
Our demanding critics choose the best (and the most disappointing) films of the year.
Though the story’s events are set in the present, the Gen X music feels right, coming as it does from an era when fear, decadence, and moral hypocrisy also dominated our culture.
There are few films these days that feel like such a familiar and sorely-needed balm for stressful times.
Marianne is one of the slickest horror series I’ve seen on Netflix.