Argylle tries to blend too many tones, genres, and narrative elements at once, and fails to achieve any of them
Collins and Means are proud of their work and hope it can inspire both more films about Native Americans and more projects that feature Native actors.
Rich with existential themes, the movie’s fantastical visuals contrast its serious moral propositions.
Miyazaki's outdone himself one last time—The Boy and the Heron is a heart-wrenching, whimsical, and brilliant tale of grief and resilience.
The real villain of Durkin’s tale is not Fritz or the NWA, but what they symbolize: A hyper-masculine ideology that pushes boys and men to the brink, making perfect fodder for the American entertainment industry.
The team's underdog status brings a sweetness to the film that is just enough to make you forget that you don’t know most of the rowers’ names.
Sofia Coppola's adaptation of Priscilla Presley's memoir exposes the glamorized lures of love and belonging that infiltrated her girlhood.
Saltburn is a stirring investigation of external beauty and the insidiousness that foments beneath it.
Killers illuminates an overlooked history, but ultimately, the film still sees a white director prioritizing the perspective of a white perpetrator.
Anatomy of a Fall starts like a murder mystery, but gradually it discloses the more intimate, painful details of a family.
Fan or not, Saw X will make you absolutely squirm in your seats, especially if you can handle it in 4K.
If you mix up Jimmy Buffett and Warren Buffett, or if you’re simply in the mood for a good underdog story, Dumb Money will be right up your alley.
My Big Fat Greek Wedding 3 retains the charm and character of the first two films, while diving deeper into the darker themes of grief and belonging.
Woven into Across the Spider-Verse's colorful animation and humor is a deft exploration of the complexities of morality and destiny.