Although it wants to be a commentary about gun violence in America, Winchester appears to be too scared to fully stand up to the issue.
Kelly Barnhill's collection of stories is entertainingly subversive and often questions normative culture.
Sorry to Bother You stands as a narrative response to the rise of the Black Lives Matter movement, the corporatization of wealth and what can happen when one loses sight of himself.
Hollywood has little use for its pre-history and D. W. Griffith never had Hal Roach's business sense.
In Star Wars: Episode VIII - The Last Jedi, politics becomes class politics. More explicitly, The Last Jedi is about working-class resistance.
Jabberwocky takes the enticingly evocative, nearly blank canvas of Lewis Carroll's poem and fills it with a parody of medieval banalities that make the film a grimier, far less amusing companion to Monty Python and the Holy Grail.
Jacques Rivette's film features two female characters who exhibit feminine strength and solidarity in a masculine world.
The Criterion Collection's new Blu-ray release probably won't add Vampyr to the October cable rotation, but it will help you appreciate this strange film and the alternate vampire tradition it represents.
So far J. J. Abrams and Rian Johnson resemble children at play, remaking the films they fell in love with. As an audience, however, we desire a fuller experience.
The delightfully cheesy and entertaining conclusion to Zack Snyder's superhero opus makes the rest of this listless, disjointed film all the more infuriating.
X2: X-Men United has a much stronger plot than X-Men, a surprising amount of social consciousness, better action and visual effects, and it caps things off with a killer cliffhanger ending.
The Shape of Water is a plea to stop seeing the "other" in people, while masterfully remaining more charming than didactic.
Vachon delves into the inspiration behind Todd Haynes' latest and comments on the deaf community's reaction to the film.