Hugh Jackman leads a fantastic ensemble cast in Bad Education, the latest film from Thoroughbreds director Cory Finley.
Ben and Daniel rank all the X-Men films!
Missing Link’s writer-director Chris Butler discusses the story’s origins, his influences, and why stop-motion movies must continue to evolve.
Missing Link is the Bigfoot buddy comedy you didn’t know you wanted.
The newest gorgeously animated feature from groundbreaking Laika (BoxTrolls, Kubo and the Two Strings) arrives in theatres this weekend, to tell a tall tale about a lonely sasquatch and the intrepid explorer who befriends him. But should you take your kids to see it?
Gavin Stephens joins Daniel to see how well X-Men: First Class holds up.
That Shelf wants to send you and a friend to advance screenings of Once Upon a Deadpool in Toronto, Vancouver, and Montreal on Tuesday, December 11 – courtesy of 20th Century Fox!
Deadpool 2 has jokes, but it doesn't have much affection for its characters.
Logan is a fitting sendoff for Hugh Jackman, and an apt reminder that superhero movies don’t need to be big to be memorable.
On this episode we review Pan and talk about the 30th Anniversary of everyone's favourite Real American Hero, G.I. Joe. All this with special guest host Leslie Hudson!
Chappie is an odd film with many faults but worth watching for its spectacle and little surprises.
We chat with Taylor Kitsch and Liane Balaban about their new film The Grand Seduction, Tim Riggins, the people who've made them feel special, and Hugh Jackman.
Somewhere between a natural continuation of the story arc kicked off by the previous “proper” entry of a franchise and a complete and total retconning of the same lies X-Men: Days of Future Past. It’s a stronger film than its immediate and proper predecessor, but thanks to some time travelling and convenient plotting, it essentially undoes most of the plot elements that didn’t work the last time out.
Enter for a chance to win a copy of The Wolverine on Blu-Ray, courtesy of Dork Shelf and 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment!
Gorgeously shot and impeccably directed by Canadian filmmaker Denis Villeneuve, Prisoners still has a bit too much going on across its two and a half hour running time. It never fully bogs down until it becomes a completely different – and sadly far less satisfying – movie in its final 40 minutes.