About Ross Bonaime
Ross Bonaime is the Senior Film Editor at Collider. He is a Virginia-based critic, writer, and editor who has written about all forms of entertainment for Paste Magazine, Brightest Young Things, Flickchart, The Free Lance-Star, and more. Ross graduated from George Mason University with a focus in communications and journalism and a minor in film and video studies.
Ross is a Tomatometer-approved critic, a member of the Washington DC Area Film Critics Association, and a member of the Critics Choice Association. He has loved movies ever since he saw Cinderella in the theater as a kid, he can quote 10 Things I Hate About You and Wet Hot American Summer from memory, and is fascinated by all things Georges Méliès and Charlie Chaplin.
Ross also has an unhealthy obsession with theme parks, Disney, and the Criterion Collection and will defend the Lost finale until his dying day.
You can find more of Ross's work at RossBonaime.com, and you can find him on Letterboxd at letterboxd.com/rbonaime.
As the last film in the DCEU, does 'Aquaman and the Lost Kingdom' hint at DC's future? We have the spoiler-free answer.
James Wan ends with DCEU not with a wet fart, but a reminder of what this universe did well and what it did poorly.
Blitz Bazawule's adaptation of Alice Walker's novel is an optimistic approach to the source material, but loses some of the power along the way.
Also starring Toby Wallace and Tommy Lee Jones, 'Finestkind' is a mishmash of silly ideas and miscast actors.
Glazer's approach to the Holocaust film is wholly unique and undeniably terrifying.
Starring Margot Robbie and Ryan Gosling, Greta Gerwig turns 'Barbie' into much more than just a toy commercial.
From 'Paddington 2' director Paul King, 'Wonka' finds the joy and optimism of this younger take on Roald Dahl's character.
'The Boy and the Heron' Review: Hayao Miyazaki’s Latest Isn’t His Swan Song, But It Sure Feels Like It
Miyazaki's newest film is a testament to the overwhelming creativity and ambitious storytelling that makes him one of the greatest directors ever.
'Poor Things' Review: Emma Stone and Yorgos Lanthimos Create a Weird World in One of the Year’s Best Movies
Also starring Mark Ruffalo and Willem Dafoe, 'Poor Things' is a staggering vision from Yorgos Lanthimos.
'Leave the World Behind' Review: Julia Roberts and Mahershala Ali Are Captivating in Sam Esmail’s Apocalypse Movie
Also starring Ethan Hawke and Myha'la, Esmail's film explores the end of the world in an insular, yet enthralling way.
Does Patrick Wilson's directorial debut give the Lambert family peace after all these years?
Surely, this will lead to a calm and reasonable discussion.
'Renaissance: A Film by Beyoncé' Review: Queen Bey Takes Us Behind the Scenes of Her Brilliant Concert Tour
Beyoncé's tour is obviously great, but the way she captures how this show was put together makes this film even more special.
This winter sees new releases from Michael Mann, Hayao Miyazaki, Yorgos Lanthimos, Ava DuVernay, and many more.
William Oldroyd's first film since 2016's 'Lady Macbeth' is an intriguing story that never quite goes where you expect.
Cillian Murphy is remarkable in a film that feels like what Nolan's entire career has been building towards.
Also starring Adam Driver and Shailene Woodley, 'Ferrari' is Michael Mann's best film since 'Collateral'.