Sicario: Day of the Soldado isn’t an entirely bad film but it’s a questionable sequel and doesn’t come close to living up to its predecessor.
Royce Gorsuch’s debut feature film, Mad Genius, has an interesting idea at its core but its potential is never fully realized as viewers are left with more questions than answers.
Ant-Man and the Wasp boasts the typical Marvel flair but doesn’t come close to matching the heights of this year’s other big Marvel production, Avengers: Infinity War.
Joseph McGovern’s debut short film, All Over Again, displays some nice camerawork and a great climax but is slightly bogged down by some questionable editing and a little too much going on with its story.
Richie Moore’s new film, Who’s Watching Oliver, is a delightfully shocking and bloody ride led by a stellar performance from lead actor Russell Geoffrey Banks.
After a brief resurrection of the Jurassic Park franchise with 2015’s Jurassic World, its sequel, Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom, undoes all of the goodwill and buries the franchise in mediocrity once again.
It took 14 years for Disney and Pixar to make a follow-up to 2004’s The Incredibles but it delivers on all fronts and is a worthy successor to the original in every way.
Monochrome is a surprisingly good indie thriller that suffers only from trying to do a little too much.
Ari Aster’s feature film debut, Hereditary, is a slow burning and cerebral horror experience that hearkens back to films of the late 1960’s and 1970’s.
Matthew Mahler’s short film, To Be Alone, won’t necessarily surprise anyone but it’s a very well made film with a great lead performance from Timothy J. Cox.