We're going where no one has gone before -- again! Join us for our Series 1 finale where we take on Michael Giacchino's excellent score to 2009's Star Trek reboot.
Star Trek Beyond boldly gets to the heart of what makes the franchise great.
Jeremy Saulnier's scrappy follow up to Blue Ruin, Green Room is an excellent genre flick, but there's not much to boast about on the new Blu-ray disc save for one redeeming feature.
We recently had a chance to speak to director Drake Doremus about his new film Equals, Kristen Stewart's fans, the influence of Ridley Scott, and more!
ENTER FOR A CHANCE TO WIN A DOUBLE PASS TO SEE STAR TREK BEYOND BEFORE IT OPENS, AT A ONE-NIGHT-ONLY “STAR TREK MARATHON” FAN EVENT ON JULY 20 IN IMAX!
Joe Dante, the man behind some of our favourite films (Gremlins, Innerspace, The Burbs...) is back at it again with Burying The Ex, now on Blu-ray.
Green Room TIFF 2015 review.
Rudderless, the directorial debut of William H. Macy, lives up to its title and hits all the wrong notes.
Unsurprisingly, Jim Jarmusch's approach to vampires isn’t particularly interested in violent set pieces or dark romance.
Only Lovers Left Alive might be world renowned auteur Jim Jarmusch’s most widely accessible film, but that doesn’t mean it’s a straight up vampire story or a tale of lovers under strain. It’s a eulogy for a dying way of life that paints the filmmaker as the last of a dying breed.
While most of the time the long delayed big screen Dean Koontz adaptation Odd Thomas looks and sounds like a made for TV hybrid of Buffy, Veronica Mars, and Doctor Who, that doesn't mean it at all fails at what it's trying to attempt. It's the best film director Stephen Sommers has done since The Mummy in 1999 at the very least.
Odd Thomas In what almost felt like the launch of a new TV series, Odd Thomas works as a quirky supernatural crime procedural that’s somewhat of a departure for director Stephen Sommers (The Mummy). In a small California desert town, a short-order cook named Odd (Anton Yelchin) has the unique ability to see the work […]
A movie like The Smurfs 2 exists for only four reasons (in order of importance): 1. Sell merchandise 2. Profit 3. Steady employment for all involved. 4. Be a bland enough babysitter so that when the film arrives on DVD parents will buy it in hopes of plunking their kid down in front of it for 90 minutes of peace and quiet.
Alex James is baffled as to why so many people seemed so opposed to the new direction J.J. Abrams has decided to take in his Trek films - and boy oh boy, are they ever opposed. This piece isn't so much a review of Star Trek: Into Darkness as a critical defense of ideas in an era dominated by safe choices.
A step above J.J. Abrams first outing with the franchise, Star Trek Into Darkness delivers a fun story, a great villain, and an ending that will be analyzed and pondered over by fans of the series for quite some time.