'Migration' Review: Kumail Nanjiani & Elizabeth Banks Serve Big Duck Energy in Vibrant Family Comedy
Vibrant and fun visuals with an entertaining story make this Illumination feature stand out from its usual fare.
Thankfully, 'Maestro' is not your typical biopic, despite what the trailer might have you think.
The future looks bright for Doctor Who with these two at the helm.
Michel Franco's measured look at the lives of two people who seem to be strangers to each other breaks apart the soul before putting it back together.
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.
Snyder's worldbuilding falls flat and it's not hard to figure out why.
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.
Just when you think you know for sure where this film is going, it pulls the rug out from under you and leaves you pondering more expansive questions.
Those looking for a film worthy of this engaging true story will have to keep waiting.
This sublime animated show asks life's biggest questions like "What does it all mean?" and "What if we made out next to the abandoned Applebee's?"
Mark Wahlberg plays an assassin turned family man in this dull Apple TV+ movie.
Over 30 years after the anime's debut, 'Yu Yu Hakusho' finally gets a live-action take.
This YA series is finally given a good adaptation after the author called the movies the equivalent of "my life's work going through a meat grinder."
Peter Morgan's drama series comes to a close with the remaining six episodes premiering December 14 on Netflix.
Alan Ritchson returns as the 6'5" ex-military man Jack Reacher in this excellent second season.
Stick to the original, folks.
Based on the novel by Percival Everett, this playful yet pointed feature debut from writer-director Cord Jefferson takes aim at modern storytelling.