That Shelf wants to send you and a friend to see an advance screening of Universal Horror's The Black Phone! Find out how you can win a chance to attend in Toronto, Vancouver, or Montreal!
Carlota Pereda’s twisted revenge thriller Piggy wears its midnight movie label like a badge of honour.
Randall Okita’s See For Me ultimately lacks the vision to truly deliver on the potential it initially shows.
Not everyone likes their holidays to be filled with sugar and spice and everything nice. Sometimes, it’s best to deck the halls in blood.
Danis Goulet’s dystopian thriller Night Raiders, like the best sci-fi movies, use an extraordinary premise to distill simple human truths.
Four families have just 13 minutes to reach shelter before a devastating tornado ravages their town.
The Card Counter contains another exceptional performance by Oscar Isaac—even if the rest of the cast doesn't quite keep up.
Mlungu Wam (Good Madam) uses domestic servitude as a chilling entry point into lingering impact of the apartheid-era
Jake Gyllenhaal's great performance is not enough to save The Guilty.
Kicking Blood looks great but lacks bite.
Malignant director James Wan talks to That Shelf about his horror influences and the art of crafting scares.
A pulsing action thriller with the right amount of depth, Indemnity delivers the goods.
Egan’s film makes one reflect on how rituals can be used to both provide solace and maintain longstanding falsehoods.
Naked Singularity may wear the robe of a heist film with a message, but its collection of half-formed ideas shows just how bare it is underneath.
Unable to withstand the weight of its own over-plotting, James Crow's British gangster film Nemesis is its own worst enemy.