Sacred Heart, the debut feature from Kosta Nikas, is a well made and unbelievably tense tale about a man questioning his faith following a personal tragedy.
HBO’s limited series, Sharp Objects, is a tense thriller that spotlights the ever-underrated Amy Adams while continuing HBO’s streak of quality miniseries.
The Happytime Murders is a darkly vulgar experience where the shameless, but humorous, usage of puppets is bogged down by Melissa McCarthy’s presence.
BlacKkKlansman sees director Spike Lee return to his roots by addressing race relations in America but, unfortunately, mixes tones and delves into propaganda by the film’s end.
Netflix’s long running prison dramedy is back for a sixth season which marks some important changes in the series with a smaller cast and a new environment to give the series a facelift. *Minor Spoilers Ahead*
Inhumanity, the second feature film from writer/director Joe McReynolds, is a bit messy in terms of its story but is an insanely satisfying experience.
Bo Burnham’s, feature film debut, Eighth Grade, is a snapshot of modern youth that has something to say but may not resonate as much with older audiences.
With the Academy’s announcement of the creation of the Outstanding Achievement in Popular Film Oscar, is this a good way to increase Oscar viewership or will it affect the Academy’s overall legitimacy?
Jude S. Walko’s feature film debut, The Incantation, is technically impressive but suffers from some iffy acting and a questionable story at times.