Paul Walter Hauser is great as the titular Richard Jewell, but how does Clint Eastwood's film do in telling his story?
Wash Westmoreland's new Netflix movie, Earthquake Bird, lacks thrills and waste's Alicia Vikander's considerable talents.
Director Ant Timpson’s debut feature Come To Daddy is a weird and wild ride, full of surprises and superb performances from stars Elijah Wood and Stephen McHattie.
The less said about The Assent the better. While the film follows the standard exorcism execution, there’s enough here to offer a fresh look at the genre with some jump scares along the way.
Paradise Hills tells a dark fantasy/sci-fi tale about a mysterious school that transforms rebellious young girls into compliant young women.
Is the highly anticipated standalone JOKER movie – starring Joaquin Phoenix as the titular clown prince of crime – worthwhile without the Caped Crusader anywhere in sight?
That Shelf’s TIFF 2019 reviews directory will be your one-stop shop for all of Toronto International Film Festival coverage and will be updated frequently throughout the duration of the fest!
Film Critic Tamara Khodova weighs in on JOKER from the 2019 Venice Film Festival. Who will have the last laugh?
Feature films and gala premieres tend to hog the spotlight at film festivals like TIFF, but if you're looking to expand your cinematic horizons here are seven extraordinary short films worth checking out!
The final trailer for Joker – starring Joaquin Phoenix in the titular role – has arrived online just in time for its premieres at the Venice Film Festival this week and Toronto International Film Festival next week.
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.
Director Issa López’s horror fairytale Tigers Are Not Afraid opened the 13th annual Toronto After Dark Film Festival this week, and it hit with an emotional wallop.
The 2017 Toronto International Film Festival is a go – and DorkShelf.com has you covered with reviews, interviews, and more!
The Netflix sitcom gets funnier (and more political) when Kimmy goes to college in the hilarious third season.
A thin narrative and weak gameplay combine to make Insomniac's Song of the Deep feel shallow.