The new *The Grinch* movie is really, really, really boring.
Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald is ultimately little more than a slow-paced setup for the upcoming films in the series. Magical visuals and fine costuming aside, the film stumbles over excessive subplots and shoehorned, self-contradictory references to Harry Potter.
Ralph Breaks the Internet is ultimately a fun and lighthearted romp through the most recognizable fixtures of the web featuring some video game characters from the first movie.
Steve McQueen returns with the year's best film.
Successfully displaying the intersections of activism, family and young adult life, The Hate You Give is a powerful young adult film that should be on everyone’s watch list.
Whether you loved Elio and are craving to witness another dose of Chalamet’s raw talent, or you simply appreciate work you can be emotionally invested in, Beautiful Boy will not disappoint.
*Mid90s* is a must-see film and the only way I can truly convey its power is by saying this: I’m nostalgic for the 90’s and I was born in ’98.
Meticulously constructed and uncanny in its execution, Burning is one of those arthouse films that manages to engross viewers even when very little is happening and hints at greater themes throughout, but the ambiguity of its story, loaded onto a bloated runtime, is unlikely to appeal to mainstream filmgoing audiences.
What We Do in the Shadows successfully argues that those perceived to be abnormal are just as capable of making mistakes, feeling both positive and negative emotions, and acting altruistically, just like those perceived to be normal.
Celebrate Halloween with the movies that scared us the most in childhood.