Critic Jenny Bullough pledged to embark upon an epic MCU rewatch with her family before they see Avengers: Endgame – and answer the all-important question: should you watch these with your kids? Welcome Captain Marvel!
As a family, we pledged to embark upon an epic MCU rewatch before we see Avengers: Endgame – and answer the all-important question: should you watch these with your kids? On to The Avengers!
As a family, we pledged to embark upon an epic MCU rewatch before we see Avengers: Endgame – and answer the all-important question: should you watch these with your kids? Up next: Iron Man 2!
Funko announced their expansive Avengers: Endgame lineup in a surprise midnight announcement this weekend – see the full list here!
Funko announced its full line of character-inspired Captain Marvel Pop!s before the film’s release, but waited a week before announcing a delightful addition to the collection that's a bit of a spoiler.
The 21st Marvel movie and the first to feature a female lead superhero blasted its way into theatres this weekend. But should you take your kids to see it?
Captain Marvel is an entertaining but familiar entry in the Marvel franchise.
The villains again steal the show in "The Things We Bury," as we get a look at Daniel Whitehall's origins and whatever hell of a household the Ward brothers grew up in.
This week's episode, The Writing on the Wall, refocuses Agents of SHIELD's raison d'etre wonderfully, finally solving the mystery that has been dogging the team for the better part of a year.
The Ward family drama takes centre stage this week in "A Fractured House."
Ming-Na Wen plays both sides of the best fight scene the series has produces so far, as disguises, deceit and sparkly dresses adorn "I Will Face My Enemy."
The Absorbing Man rampages through Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s special effects budget, and the Woman in the Flower Dress returns in 'Heavy Is the Head.'
Agent Coulson and the crew return, hoping to maintain the momentum from the impressive final arc of its first season.
Playing catch up from last week (still), here are looks at two great Canadian films (Rhymes for Young Ghouls and Three Night Stand), a great documentary (12 O'Clock Boys), and a pair of middling romantic dramadeys (At Middleton and Brightest Star).
A major misstep for the usually reliable Jason Reitman, the flat out bizarre romantic drama Labor Day can never settle on a tone or feel remotely believable for a single second. It wastes a perfectly capable cast by giving them roles that could never been seen as functional human beings, and it’s so latently sexist and just all around uneasy that it fails at whatever it’s trying to attempt.