Captain Marvel, the twenty-first film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, is one of the most generic, yet unbelievably smug, films ever made. Period.
Neil Jordan’s new film, Greta, tries to be a quality suspenseful thriller but is schizophrenic in tone and has a complete lack of subtlety on all fronts.
Fighting With My Family, the new biopic on WWE’s Paige and her wrestling family, is an entertaining and well made film that falters only slightly with some inaccuracies and usual revisionist history from WWE.
Nicholas Goodwin’s short film, Shadow, is a well made short film on a serious topic but feels slightly melodramatic and cliched.
The Date from Alessio Cappelletti is an expertly crafted short film that captures your attention and leaves you wanting more in its all-too-brief runtime.
The quality lead performances, stunning CGI, and masterful direction from Robert Rodriguez are the heartbeat of Alita: Battle Angel but its plodding storyline significantly drags down the overall product.
While there has been a horror renaissance in Hollywood, Nicholas McCarthy’s new film, The Prodigy, continues 2019’s streak of poor theatrical releases instead of joining its contemporaries as a unique horror experience.
While Adam McKay’s Dick Cheney biopic, Vice, has some good performances from its cast, the film treats its subject matter as a joke and is another tiresome instance of Hollywood poking fun at the Bush administration.
West of Sunshine, the feature film debut from writer/director Jason Raftopoulos, is a touching father-son tale at its core but suffers from a morally questionable lead character.
Netflix’s new comic book adaptation, Polar, is at its best when it’s trying to be John Wick but poor villains and tasteless exploitation bury its potential.