What Concrete Cowboy needed to be was a deeply touching and uplifting film and that is exactly what it is.
Wonderfully ambitious, mind-numbingly chaotic, and genuinely scary, The Empty Man is certainly anything but empty.
Aside from the charismatic performances Melissa McCarthy and Octavia Spencer give, Thunder Force is an exceptionally unfunny disaster.
Hilariously goofy and silly in all the best ways, Space Jam is a funny and nostalgic way to spend your time.
From the moment it starts all the way to its abrupt and hollow ending, Doll Face is a horror movie that lacks any sort of a punch.
It's surprising that talented actors such as Daisy Ridley and Tom Holland would agree to star in the muddled mess that is Chaos Walking.
To put it simply, all seventy-four minutes of Disney's original classic animated Cinderella are pure magic.
The Poughkeepsie Tapes is an unsettling watch and will prove to be hard to stomach in all the best ways, even for horror aficionados.
If you can get past some of its admittedly major flaws, Godzilla vs. Kong should win you over with its amazing fights and gorgeous visuals.
Get some snacks, get a drink, and prepare to laugh at the unintentionally hilarious disasterpiece Samurai Cop.
A riveting performance from Anthony Hopkins and a heartbreaking, emotional story make The Father a tremendous viewing experience.
Unintentionally hilarious, poorly acted, and boring in every sense of the word, Captain America is a forgotten failure of the 90s.
Bad Trip offers an abundance of hilarious and shocking moments as well as delightful performances from Eric Andre and Lil Rel Howery.
Impressive atmosphere, wonderfully creepy cinematography and loads of bloody fun add up to make Evil Dead a reboot worth seeing.
Although it never delves too deep into the video store company's roots, The Last Blockbuster is a fun and nostalgia-fueled documentary.
A disappointingly bad missed opportunity, Dolly Dearest often feels like a cheaply made, poorly acted and unintentionally hilarious slasher.
Its goosebump-inducing atmosphere, intriguing central mystery, and exceptional lead performances make Servant's second outing worth seeing.
Zack Snyder's Justice League is nothing short of a masterpiece and is a deeply riveting, thematically rich large-scale epic.
A smartly written and poignant teen comedy, Easy A is a memorable and greatly enjoyable time and features a charming performance from Emma Stone.
Because it's devoid of witty humor, a lovable cast of characters, and a story that's fun for all ages, Yes Day unfortunately falls flat.
Featuring a chilling and prodigious Tom Holland, Cherry is a bold and riveting crime story told with incredible skill and vigor.
Ebola Rex features some genuinely bad acting, visual effects that don't look finished, and is overall so wacky that it's kind of fun to laugh at.
Striking sound design, brilliantly layered performances, and a riveting story all add up to make Sound of Metal an incredible ride.
Although it follows tried-and-true formulas and introduces some unnecessary side plots, Moxie is a well-acted, fiery coming-of-age tale.
While it often lacks focus, One Night in Miami's character work is outstandingly impressive and its story is relevant for today's world.
Boasting a rich world, characters with great development and an emotional core, Raya and the Last Dragon is yet another win from Disney.
An over-reliance on nostalgia and a story that's far too similar to the first make Coming 2 America a sequel that's certainly less than royal.
WandaVision is not only exhilarating and emotional, but it is easily one of the best things the Marvel Cinematic Universe has to offer.
Part coming-of-age story and part zany comedy, Coming to America is a delightfully witty and feel-good comedy classic from the 80s.
Tom & Jerry is a boring and disappointingly unfunny adaptation of a beloved classic that doesn't seem to know who to appeal to.
Although short-lived, Girl Meets World's three-season run was still a funny ride. But which season was the worst and which was the best?
Despite not being as strong as its predecessor, Girl Meets World is still a funny show filled with heart and lovable characters.
Masterfully directed, deeply insightful, and emotional, The World's a Little Blurry is an absolute must-see for Billie Eilish fans and casual viewers alike.
Dickinson's second season offers up just enough charm and captivating performances to make it worth checking out.
Suffering greatly from its weak characters, deeply unoriginal plot, and over-the-top corniness, Willy's Wonderland is wildly underwhelming.
Barb and Star Go to Vista Del Mar is a dose of pure, vibrant, fantastical escapism and an excellent display of Wiig and Mumolo's talents.
Crime Scene: The Vanishing at the Cecil Hotel makes for a chilling docuseries that encourages the viewer to take what they know and conclude this case on their own.
Despite following tried-and-true formulas in the crime genre, the ever-present sense of tension in Body Brokers mixed with its strong leads make it worth seeing.
Fear of Rain certainly has some great aspects to it sprinkled throughout, but a lot of it felt like a giant missed opportunity.
Supernova is quite predictable but gratefully, the film doesn't rely on its ending in order to tell a hard-hitting, emotional story.
The Map of Tiny Perfect Things is the definition of a feel-good charmer with its remarkable blend of wit and strong emotion.
Minari is an equally beautiful and emotionally riveting film that tells the story of a family's ambitions and their everyday life struggles.
Judas and the Black Messiah is a show-stopping and relevant historical drama about the infamous Black Panther Party in 1960s Chicago.
To All the Boys: Always and Forever delivers an endearing and satisfying conclusion to the trilogy complete with charming lead performances.
Saint Maud is a harrowing and disturbing descent into utter madness that you will be thinking about for a very, very long time.
Each season of Boy Meets World is outstandingly hilarious and impressively heartfelt, but which season reigns supreme?
It's amazing that nearly thirty years later, Boy Meets World still manages to be a relevant, heartfelt, and absolutely hilarious journey.
Nomadland tells a beautiful and relaxed story of one woman's journey across the United States in remarkable fashion.
Orphan packs an incredible punch for horror viewers with its incredible lead performances, great story, and its shocking and creepy twist.
Boy Erased is a wonderful story about learning to love yourself and accepting who you are, no matter who tells you to change.
Finding 'Ohana is a whole lot of fun for the whole family even if it does suffer from its pacing and humor.
Groundhog Day is filled with tons of jokes and it's a wildly enjoyable ride, but it also serves as a movie rooted in emotion and compassion.
The Little Things should leave you feeling deeply disturbed and haunted, but instead, you'll more than likely feel empty.
Godzilla: King of the Monsters certainly offers large-scale kaiju action with tons of great visuals, but it forgets to tell a good story.
The White Tiger offers a star-making performance from Adarsh Gourav and one of the most intense and interesting stories of the year so far.
Kong: Skull Island stands tall as a behemoth of a monster movie with its impressive action sequences and incredible visuals.
Penguin Bloom will certainly be an entertaining story for animal lovers, but in terms of telling a compelling story, it falls flat.
An excellent exploration of fear and paranoia as well as a great monster flick, Gareth Edwards delivers on all fronts with Godzilla.
The Evil Twin is a painfully boring and predictable disaster that can't even offer an original and exciting story for viewers to explore.
La La Land is one of the most magical films in existence. It's a miracle that this movie even got made because of how transcending it is.
Ships in the Night can't even succeed in that department. All around, this is one mystery that you'll have trouble solving. Not because it's complicated, but because you'll have the urge to fall asleep just a few minutes in.
News of the World is a relatively calming yet beautifully touching story. It could have been more thrilling and shocking, but it's hard to complain too much about this film.
Middle School: The Worst Years of My Life doesn't really have too much to offer in terms of entertainment. Its great message is sadly buried underneath so much corniness and bad humor.
Set in the midst of the swinging 1970s, this Elseworlds adventure finds Bruce Wayne (voice of David Giuntoli) training under a master sensei. It is here that Bruce, along with other elite students, is forged in the fire of the martial arts discipline. The lifelong bonds they form will be put to the test when... Continue Reading →
Servant's first outing is a remarkably unsettling and interesting psychological thriller with great performances and a slow-burning story.
Remarkably disturbing, endlessly chilling and lead by an unsettling Scarlett Johansson, Under the Skin is nothing short of a masterpiece.
Don't Breathe is one of the best thrillers of the 2010s thanks to its unbearable tension, incredible atmosphere, and great performances.
Bloody Nun 2: The Curse sadly doesn't offer anything exciting or fun, and instead opts for a more campy and goofy horror experience.
A Simple Favor is a visually stunning and intense comedy-drama that has something for everybody to enjoy. Sit back and enjoy this zany ride.
Brilliantly told and wonderfully engrossing, Another Round is an emotionally strong and simultaneously hilarious film from Thomas Vinterberg.
Although it's certainly not a game-changer, A Very Murray Christmas offers plenty of holiday-fueled laughs and fun for all to enjoy.
Ma Rainey's Black Bottom is a wonderful send off to Chadwick Boseman's career, who delivers a powerhouse performance.
Wonder Woman 1984 excellently embraces a goofier tone that works well thanks to a good script and wonderful performances.
An emotionally strong story that will touch the hearts of viewers of all ages, Soul is one of the greatest Pixar offerings to date.
Return of the Jedi is a brilliant and emotionally strong conclusion to the original trilogy, even if it can't quite reach the highs of the previous two installments.
The Empire Strikes Back is one of the greatest movies ever made. It influenced a generation of filmmakers and is still talked about today.
Excuse Me, I Love You is a greatly enjoyable concert film even if it has some jarring transitions and even if it feels by-the-book.
Another greatly funny addition to Andy Samberg's filmography, Tour de Pharmacy is relentlessly-paced and zany story with a punch.
Zombie Bro is a painfully unfunny, badly acted, and incredibly boring kid's comedy with nothing fun to offer even for its target audience.
Jack Frost may be entertaining for young kids, but its goofy nature and lack of punch within its story make it a bore for older viewers.
The Rescue is an emotionally riveting and mesmerizing season finale that reminds us what makes Star Wars so magical.
Revenge of the Sith is a grand and heartbreakingly tragic finale to the prequel trilogy told with extreme skill and wonder.
Attack of the Clones is a brilliant story of love, family, and corruption and marvelously paves the way for a heartbreaking third entry .
Krampus is a wildly funny and fantastically chaotic Christmas horror movie even if it suffers from too much camp and a weak ending.
Norm of the North: Family Vacation is yet another atrocious entry in this children's series filled to the brim with terrible jokes, a boring story, and a protagonist with no character development.
The Phantom Menace suffers from a slow-pace and weak dialogue, but its lovable characters and fun action moments make it memorable.
Songbird feels like a gross and money-hungry nightmare in all the worst ways. I don't think anybody asked for a COVID-centered horror-thriller, yet here we are.
The Beliver is a relentlessly action-packed and story-driven episode filled with exciting moments and brings back fan favorite characters.
David Fincher's The Social Network is an enthralling exploration of greed and tells a maddening story of one man's rise to the top.
Mank doesn't tell the most riveting story and it's characters are hard to care about, but its directing and performances excel tremendously.
Citizen Kane is quite simply one of the greatest movies ever made. Sharp and bold direction from Orson Welles accompanied by its powerful script further enliven this classic.
Playhouse has a surprisingly eerie atmosphere blended with some raw performances, but it often feels like an uneventful, meaningless bore.
All My Life is a thought-provoking and relentlessly emotional romantic drama with stellar performances from Jessica Rothe and Harry Shum Jr.
Rock 'n' Roll Nightmare is one of the most absurd and over-the-top movies you can find. It's bad on virtually every level, but it's hard to deny just how amusing it truly is.
The Tragedy is a pulse-pounding and intense episode of The Mandalorian sure to make long-time Star Wars fans delighted.
Elf brings out the inner childlike wonder within us all thanks to Will Ferrell's cheerful lead performance and its heartwarming story.
Hillbilly Elegy's bad elements sadly outweigh the good. It's full of annoying stereotypes and is slow-paced, despite boasting top-notch performances.
Reign of the Supermen may not tell the most shocking story, but its greatest strengths lie deep within its themes and moments of true emotion brought out by director Sam Liu.
The Queen's Gambit is a revelation and is one of the best television shows in years, thanks to its riveting storyline and great lead performance.
The Death of Superman is a perfectly enjoyable animated flick with a strong sense of heart, great emotion, and gorgeous animation.
Happiest Season is an infectiously sweet and endearing laugh-riot with an excellent central romance and a script that will tug on your heartstrings.
Its wondrous action sequences, introduction to Ahsoka Tano, and excellent storytelling make "The Jedi" the best episode of The Mandalorian yet.
Batman: Gotham by Gaslight is an atmospheric detective thriller with genuinely clever twists and a wonderfully crazy storyline written with immense skill.
Folklore: The Long Pond Studio Sessions is a massively entertaining and knowledgable music-centered documentary sure to delight casual or hardcore fans of Taylor Swift.
Shawn Mendes: In Wonder is a beautifully uplifting and inspiring documentary about one man's journey from an ordinary life to a pop sensation.
The Christmas Listing plays out like every other romantic holiday movie you've seen before, complete with a generic and predictable storyline.
Although Batman and Harley Quinn has great animation and some fun action beats, its weird sense of humor and flat story make this a dull outing for the Caped Crusader and company.
Run is a riveting exercise in the thriller genre with its excellent aura of suspense lingering throughout mixed with its unsettling performance from Sarah Paulson.
The Siege feels like yet another episode of mindlessly fun filler within the second season of The Mandalorian. It's fun, but it doesn't do much to progress the show's overall story forward.
The LEGO Star Wars Holiday Special isn't a revolutionary film by any means, but its self-aware sense of humor mixed with its fun scenes are enough to make this a delightful treat.
Jingle Jangle: A Christmas Journey tells a beautifully uplifting and heartwarming tale about love, family, and hope.
Mean Girls expertly blends amazing comedy with a touching and honest story mixed with some of the most iconic performances of the 2000s.
Freshman Friday suffers tremendously from an unfortunately unfunny script and a story that is never quite able to become truly interesting for its viewers to follow.
With its terrific sense of humor, moments of true tension and its pure heart, Freaky is a game-changing masterpiece.
Christmas on the Vine suffers tremendously from a corny and predictable storyline that feels like something you've seen done a thousand times already.
Now we're back on track. The Heiress not only progresses the overall storyline forward, but it also offers incredible action and introduces us to brand new and exciting faces.
Wish Upon strangely enough plays out like a terrible high school teen flick rather than the gritty and engrossing horror epic it strives to be.
Never Kiss a Man in a Christmas Sweater is yet another ridiculously goofy and trope-filled Hallmark holiday movie, with a predictable story and bland characters.
Looking for Ms. Locklear is an incredibly touching and emotionally strong documentary about the power of friendship.
Mark Tonderai's Spell is, unfortunately, unable to cast any sort of thrilling effect on its viewers due to its convoluted and boring script, even if it starts out promising enough.
Fast-paced, outstandingly hilarious, and full of heart, Nacho Libre is a masterful comedy about a wrestler with big dreams and an even bigger heart.
The New Mutants may be quite familiar and formulaic, but its great performances, fun horror-elements and action make it a decent X-Men outing.
Although it feels like more filler, The Passenger's entertaining action sequences and fast-pace should keep viewers entertained.
His House may not reach its full potential, but its excellent direction, powerful themes, and strong performances make it a thrilling delight.
Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones offers a nice change with a new location and added mythos, but it's still devoid of impressive scares and characters that are interesting.
Come Play may suffer from a slow pace, but its greatest strengths lie within its themes of family and love, as well as its lead performances.
Holidate may be extremely corny and sappy, but its lead performances from Emma Roberts and Luke Bracey as well as its sense of humor make this rom-com worth watching.
Paranormal Activity 4 may offer an excellent performance from Kathryn Newton, but it suffers from an uneventful plot, cheap scares, and bland writing.
With its outstanding lead performance from Jamie Lee Curtis and its excellent direction, John Carpenter's Halloween is a tension-filled horror masterpiece.
The Texas Chain Saw Massacre is an unrelentingly brutal and scarily plausible horror masterpiece from legendary director Tobe Hooper.
The Marshal excellently thrusts viewers back into the chaotic and magical world within The Mandalorian thanks to great writing and visual effects.
Paranormal Activity 3 had the potential to tell an interesting and creepy origin story for the franchise but instead ends up being yet another woefully boring and generic disaster.
Selfie from Hell is a hilariously awful and ridiculously silly horror film that takes itself far too seriously despite its wacky concept.
Although its star-studded cast is fun and energetic, Friendsgiving is a drastically unfunny film with cringy jokes and flat characters.
At its core, On the Rocks is a poetic and meditative movie that is incredibly enjoyable, even if it may be far too simplistic for some viewers to get truly invested in.
Great success! Borat Subsequent Moviefilm is an absolutely chaotic and hilarious sequel thanks to Sacha Baron Cohen's great performance and its impressive script.
The Witches is a magnificently fun, albeit over-the-top and campy, adventure for the whole family and a return to form for director Robert Zemeckis.
Paranormal Activity 2 is a massive improvement upon the original that greatly depicts the breaking down of a family, even if the film as a whole isn't scary.
Although it uses its incredibly small budget in impressive ways, Paranormal Activity simply falls flat when it comes to delivering chilling scares.
Hotel Transylvania is an insanely goofy, over-the-top dose of fun for the whole family, even if it can suffer from poor humor and a thin plot.
In the Mouth of Madness is a mammoth of a psychological horror-thriller with its mind-bending Twilight Zone-esque storytelling and its incredible lead performance from Sam Neill.
Clouds is an utterly heartbreaking and emotionally powerful teen drama with extraordinary lead performances and a touching message at its core.
The Trial of the Chicago 7 is a captivating and riveting historical legal drama with astounding lead performances, a whip-smart script, and themes that are as timely as ever.
Haunting of the Mary Celeste is a commendable effort from director Shana Betz and offers some bloody goodness, but it fails to deliver an engrossing story with fleshed out characters.
Thanks to its wildly eccentric and remarkably hilarious lead performance from Sacha Baron Cohen, Borat is a non-stop laugh riot and one of the best comedies ever.
Nocturne starts off somewhat slow but eventually transforms into an enthralling psychological thrill-ride further boosted by its magnificent lead performance from Sydney Sweeney.
Monster House manages to be a delightfully atmospheric and endearing children's horror adventure that has plenty of thrills and laughs to keep viewers of all ages entertained.
Steve Martin and John Candy are a comedic dream team in Planes, Trains and Automobiles, an incredibly hilarious and brilliantly written comedy masterpiece.
With its hilarious script, funny characters, great voice acting, and excellent animation, Toy Story will forever remain an animated classic.
Yellow Rose is a hugely enjoyable movie filled with plenty of catchy and well-written songs to cheer you up boasted by a great lead performance from Eva Noblezada.
The Wolf of Snow Hollow is an excellent and gritty psychological horror-comedy with an engrossing script and a fantastic lead performance from Jim Cummings.
Hocus Pocus is a magnificently heartfelt and surprisingly atmospheric blast from beginning to end thanks to its endearing story and eccentric lead performances.
Hubie Halloween gives us a goofy and fun Adam Sandler performance, but it still suffers tremendously from an awful script full of bad jokes and flat characters.
Return to Halloweentown is not only borderline disrespectful to its predecessors, but it's also a dreadfully boring and far too campy conclusion to the franchise.
Although the performances in Halloweentown High are fun and charming, the film suffers greatly from a tired and uninspired script that runs out of ideas quickly.
Halloweentown II: Kalabar's Revenge is a sequel that improves upon the original thanks to its wonderfully charming performances and delightfully creepy atmosphere.
Let It Snow is a bitingly dark descent into madness thanks to its lead performance from Ivanna Sakhno and its moments of genuine tension along the way.
Death of Me is quite possibly the worst mainstream horror movie of the year so far. Its script is devoid of thrills and it wastes the talents of many actors such as Maggie Q and Luke Hemsworth.
Halloweentown is a wonderfully endearing children's story filled with tons of heart and is sure to put families all around the world in the Halloween spirit.
Minions may entertain small children, but others are going to find it an extremely annoying and hugely flat animated story with no real substance behind it.
Christmas Perfection is an incredibly cheesy and trope-filled holiday disaster with weak acting, a poor and familiar screenplay, and awful editing.
Jiro Dreams of Sushi is an uplifting food documentary injected with tons of heart and passion thanks to the wonderful story of its title chef.
Chronicle is an immensely entertaining science-fiction thriller that puts a unique spin on the found-footage trope thanks to wonderful special effects and nuanced performances.
Paranormal Attraction is an unintentionally hilarious, painfully unscary, and poorly acted disaster with virtually no surprises up its sleeves.
Secret Society of Second-Born Royals fails to deliver a charming and fun story and instead plays out like an angsty teen drama with poor visual effects, even if some of the performances are decent.
The Secret Life of Pets 2 is certainly an improvement on the original, but it still suffers from drastically weak character development and a story that's all-too-familiar.
Enola Holmes is a whimsical family adventure filled with tons of heart thanks to the script and the wonderfully charming lead performance from Millie Bobby Brown.
The Secret Life of Pets is a visually pleasing movie with plenty of nice shots, but it's an otherwise familiar and massively boring animated film with little to offer.
Despite a strong performance from Janelle Monáe, Antebellum is a frustratingly soulless and incredibly empty thriller that tries to say so much without actually saying anything at all.
Though it never quite reaches the highs of the Shrek movies, Puss in Boots is still a heartfelt and exciting adventure for the whole family with tons of swashbuckling fun throughout.
Shrek Forever After serves as a surprisingly touching and wonderfully funny final outing for the titular character and his friends.
The Wall of Mexico's strong cast full of nuanced and quiet performances make up for its otherwise slow-paced story, even if it has small bits of greatness along the way.
Shrek the Third boasts stellar animation and a wildly entertaining voice cast, but it suffers from a lack of heart and a poor story that fails to deliver on its promise of taking our beloved ogres to more intriguing places.
The Devil All The Time is a diverting and grim story of corruption and lost faith told with remarkable skill from director Antonio Campos.
Shrek 2 is an excellent example of a sequel improving upon what audiences loved about the original. It's funnier, has even better animation than the first, and is overall a zany adventure for the whole family.
Nineteen years later, Shrek is still a hilarious, relentlessly entertaining, and gorgeously animated children's classic.
Unpregnant is a gleefully heartfelt and immensely hilarious coming-of-age comedy-drama fueled by two remarkable performances from Haley Lu Richardson and Barbie Ferreira.
The Truman Show is one of the most creative and brilliant films of all-time. Jim Carrey's performance is lively as ever but full of emotion and raw strength, proving he can be a great dramatic actor as well in this Peter Weir-directed masterpiece.
The Owners may not be the most innovative home invasion thriller, but it's saved by its two lead performances, eerie atmosphere, and great direction.
Wendy and Lucy is a touching and poignant story of a homeless woman's search for her missing dog. Its terrific lead performance from Michelle Williams and emotional plot make this drama truly stand out.
Old Joy is a staggeringly beautiful and relaxing road film with stellar cinematography and a grounded portrayal of an ordinary camping trip.
Mid90s may not be the most emotionally strong coming-of-age films in recent years, but it's nevertheless an entertaining slice of nostalgia for viewers.
I'm Thinking of Ending Things is the best movie of the year so far. It's a quiet but ever-so chaotic descent into madness and is yet another beautifully bizarre film from the twisted mind of Charlie Kaufman.
Christopher Nolan's Tenet is a mind-boggling, exhilarating epic and is a landmark for filmmaking even if its plot can get a little complex.
The Grizzlies is a wonderfully inspiring tale of a lacrosse team attempting to combat youth suicide that boasts great performances even if it suffers from a slow pace.
Niki Caro's Mulan wonderfully captures the magic and power of the original animated classic and brings a sense of awe and delight to the table thanks to its great story, fun action, and interesting protagonist.
Devil wastes its interesting and fresh concept on a poorly written script devoid of scares, character development, and entertainment value.
Sleepaway Camp may not boast the best acting you'll ever see, but its looming sense of dread, moments of genuine tension, and its disturbing ending are enough to make this slasher worth checking out.
Good Will Hunting is a delightfully moving and emotionally gripping story of learning to embrace one's greatness and taking the necessary steps toward a great future.
Class Action Park is an eye-opening, excellently detailed look at the most dangerous amusement park in the world. It's equal parts exhilarating and tragic to watch.
With its downright chilling and disturbing storyline, breathtaking animation style, and stunning visual effects, there's no denying that Coraline is one of the greatest animated films of all-time.
Mr. No Legs is an unintentionally hilarious disaster on all fronts. It's chalked full of humorous fight scenes, painfully bad lighting, weak acting, and a storyline that ultimately leads nowhere.
Bill & Ted Face the Music is a joyous and funny adventure filled with heart and boasts wonderfully goofy performances by Alex Winter and Keanu Reeves.
Clueless is a delightfully uplifting coming-of-age comedy classic that will always stand the test of time with its cheery storyline, wonderful production design, and endearing performances.
Labyrinth wonderfully captures the magic of childhood innocence with its beautifully crazy and expansive world and its lovable creature characters.
Saw 3D serves as a massively disappointing final chapter to the original series of films with its weak screenplay, lack of a great story, and its inconclusive ending.
Saw VI is about as tragically boring and uninspiring as horror movies come. It's yet another example of the gore-filled franchise running out of steam, and fast.
Saw V is a painstakingly boring and unimaginative torture-fest with no new ideas present, a story that is dull to follow, and has weak acting throughout.
Chemical Hearts beautifully captures the highs and lows of teenage life thanks to its nuanced and intimate screenplay and its wonderfully human lead performances.
The One and Only Ivan constantly settles for cheesy humor and is a giant missed opportunity to tell a genuinely heartfelt and inspiring story.
Although Saw IV still struggles to recapture the magic of the original, it's nevertheless a delightfully bloody and entertaining horror film with some surprisingly effective twists.
Words on Bathroom Walls is a beautifully touching coming-of-age story of a young teen with schizophrenia that boasts a wonderful script and charming lead performances.
Saw III is a fresh third entry in the long-running franchise thanks to its surprisingly intense story, fun trap sequences, and its portrayal of grief and loss.
Saw II may have more in store for blood-thirsty horror fans with its gory and twisted traps, but it's at the expense of telling a compelling story.
Saw is an exceptionally chilling and remarkably gripping horror-thriller with an interesting and haunting story, excellent makeup design, and a creepy atmosphere.
Project Power is admittedly goofy and over-the-top, but its entertaining action sequences, fun cast dynamic, and story are hard to resist.
Sputnik is a well-directed character horror drama with two remarkably strong performances at its core, even if there isn't too much time spent with its alien characters.
Inception is a magnificently bizarre, brilliantly thought-provoking and exhilarating epic from legendary director Christopher Nolan that will always stand the test of time.
Yi Yi is a beautifully touching and wonderfully enthralling look at the beauty of everyday life and the inner problems that we face on a day-to-day basis.
She Dies Tomorrow is an unorthodox and intriguing take on the topic of death even if it occasionally feels like a case of style over substance.
Work It is an infectiously fun and heartwarming coming-of-age story with a variety of excellently choreographed dance sequences and strong chemistry amongst its cast.
Host is a tremendously intense and nerve-racking technology-driven horror film with excellent acting and great direction from Rob Savage.
An American Pickle may not delve deep enough into its great concept or themes, but it makes up for it with an amazingly funny dual Seth Rogen performance.
The Tax Collector is a sloppy crime drama that has no surprises up its sleeves and brandishes a story that ultimately feels too familiar to get invested in.
What We Found tells a messy and familiar story that gets bogged down with its first act, even if its performances are great and has some moments of genuine intrigue.
Yes, God, Yes is a wholly unique and intimate coming-of-age story with well-developed characters and a nuanced performance from Natalia Dyer.