Easily the funniest film in the action-packed Fast & Furious universe, Hobbs & Shaw opens up new roads for this spin-off franchise to travel down.
There's little to hate about the latest Fire Emblem title. It's accessible, engaging, and guaranteed to keep you going for a long time.
Master Z: Ip Man Legacy’s thrilling combat will satisfy your action movie cravings but it’s characters and plot may leave you wanting.
The second season of Big Little Lies concludes with a somewhat lacking hour that encapsulates both this season’s strengths and weaknesses.
Lulu Wang’s funny, thoughtful, and life-affirming feature, The Farewell, is one of 2019's best movies.
Swallow was not afraid to hold back when it comes to disturbing subject matter, but it doesn't simply exist to shock its audience with gratuitous amounts of gore.
The Lion King pushes VFX technology to the breaking point to create a visually dazzling re-imagining of one of Disney’s most beloved films.
Come to Daddy follows Norval (Elijah Wood), a man who decides to visit his estranged father (Stephen McHattie) in the middle of nowhere after receiving a strange letter.
While Little Monsters is easily watchable and entertaining, there just isn't anything great about it. It's a passable horror movie, but we can't say it works very well.
Porno is a slasher flick that features catholic teens and porno demons, which is all you need to know.
Real world behind the scenes drama may have overshadowed this week's Big Little Lies, but that doesn't mean the latest episode's revelations have any less weight.
Universal's new Seth Rogen-produced comedy Good Boys features the most foul-mouthed Jacob Tremblay you could ever imagine while still remaining heartfelt coming of age movie.
It seems harder and harder to find movies that can balance style and substance, fortunately Riley Stearns' new film The Art of Self Defense – starring Jesse Eisenberg and Imogen Poots – does so perfectly.
In spite of how much the mothers of Big Little Lies may want to protect their children from the harshness of the world around them, they will inevitably discover that darkness for themselves.
Director Joe Talbot's The Last Black Man in San Francisco portrays the relentless crime of community disintegration at the hands of gentrification.