As its latest season facing viewer backlash and stakes rise for the finale, how might changing its directing team save ‘Game of Thrones’?
Two brawny, male-focused war thrillers, ‘Dunkirk’ and Fox’s ‘Apes’ finale capture an excitingly tense same-sex psychological intimacy.
A sharp, yet chaotic, black comedy, Marianna Palka’s ‘Bitch’ is more bewildering for its feminist critique than for its feebly dominant characters.
Wrenching, gorgeous and often suffocating, Andrew Dosunmu’s ‘Where is Kyra’ is a brutalizing descent into hopeless poverty.
Formally exquisite, yet disarmingly soulful, Kogonada’s ‘Columbus’ is lovely, lyrical film about how art makes us at once richer and smaller.
A serene and sublime dual character study, ‘Princess Cyd’ turns queer coming-of-age into a profoundly empathetic, naturalistic fairy tale.
An oblique journey into the wilderness of young masculine rage, ‘The Strange Ones’ struggles to resonate beyond its unnervingly disciplined craft.
Sadly scooped up by Netflix, ‘The Incredible Jessica James’ is a warm, enthusiastic Jessica Williams showcase that deserves a big screen spotlight.
Schmaltzy, stilted and winningly inclusive, Jennifer Reeder’s ‘Signature Move’ is a charming, if messy, wrestling-fueled rom-com.
A modern noir classic about suffocating celebrity, Aaron Katz’s ‘Gemini’ is as humanely funny a comedy as it is a strikingly stylized thriller.
Ten years after its release, Lena makes her case for ‘Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End’ as Gore Verbinski’s grandest romantic opus.
Walter Hill’s ‘The Assignment’ is everything you want pulp fiction to be: classless, tasteless, vulgar, tawdry—and inescapably entertaining.
‘Song to Song’ is, well, a Terrence Malick film—general audiences will generally hate it, but more adventurous filmgoers could have their lives changed.
If ‘Angel’s Egg’ is an unreviewable film, then how does a critic go about reviewing it? Astonishingly, G Clark gives it a go.
A review of ‘La La Land,’ followed by a chat about some achievements sure to go unrecognized by the Oscars.
‘Ghost in the Shell’ is a thoughtful and philosophical blockbuster, like a big-budget art film, with a fantastically precise ScarJo performance.
‘In the Basement’ might provide you with a shocking and amusing experience if you just turned twelve; adults will probably cross their arms and tsk tsk tsk.
A look at the early stages of the Awards Season 2016.
‘Life’ stitches together the good bits of better, previous science fiction movies. It’s pretty generic stuff, but entertaining regardless.
‘Hungry Hearts’ is the kind of story parents tell their children at night when they want them to grow up to become kosher butchers.