Eli Roth’s ‘Death Wish’ isn’t as bad as you’ve heard, and actually improves upon the 1974 original in a few important ways.
Before closing the door on 2017 completely, G Clark examines the ridiculous critical plaudits for French film “Théo and Hugo’ and a repellent indie darling.
In a year when progress for women and people of color was highlighted, the lack of woman-directed winners still feels glaringly apparent.
Some Oscar History this week and we discuss the historically significant 1968 Academy Awards.
A deep dive into what will win, what should win (and what ought to have been recognized) at this Sunday’s Academy Awards.
A discussion of this years Oscar nominations, followed by an attempt to parse out the differences between the “Best Picture” and “Best Director” categories.
G Clark puts a cap on 2017 with his utterly definitive and wholly inarguable rankings of the best films of the year, which everyone may now argue about.
A countdown of each co-hosts lists of the ten best movies of 2017.
A gorgeous, yet blundering, adventure, Studio Ponoc’s ‘Mary and the Witch’s Flower’ fumbles in finding its own authentic voice in Ghibli’s wake.
In the lead-up to our Best of the Year episode, Lena Houst guest-hosts to discuss the miscellaneous achievements of 2017.
Justin Jagoe’s 2017 in review: A summation of the best (and worst) of the past year’s cinema.
A review of Spielberg’s ‘The Post,’ followed by a discussion of some of the best television of 2017
Reviews of ‘All the Money in the World,’ ‘I, Tonya,’ and a quick take on ‘Downsizing.’
‘The Son of Joseph’ is a pretentious dig at the pomposity of the art world; the lead performance works, but the film’s style is grating.
Dee Rees’s ‘Mudbound,’ exclusive to Netflix, wants to tell an interesting story—but a choppy structure and incessant voiceover sink it.
A review of Guillermo Del Toro’s latest, ‘The Shape of Water,’ followed by a discussion of how the still-young Awards season is shaping up.
In the first essay of this series, G Clark examines some of 2017’s critically-acclaimed movies, which for one reason or another didn’t work for him.
Alex Carlson returns for a nerdy, nit-picky, and eventually VERY spoilery review of the year’s most anticipated film, ‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi.’
Quick Takes reviews of a bunch of movies, including BPM, Loveless, and The Disaster Artist
Guillermo del Toro’s ‘The Shape of Water’ is an exquisitely-acted, gorgeous film that introduces thematic threads it never satisfactorily follows.