'Hellraiser' isn’t as good as the original film or its first sequel, but Hulu's reboot is easily the best franchise entry after them.
Hideaki Anno and Shinji Higuchi's 'Shin Ultraman' is a love letter to the classic tokusatsu hero's original 1966 series.
'Unicorn Wars' is a blood infused anti-war film that horrifies and nauseates more often than it impresses.
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Though not perfect, 'Smile' presents a horrifying and well-crafted debut outing from director Parker Finn.
'Barbarian' is an unexpected delight which relishes in making audiences feel tense and uncomfortable - and is all the more enjoyable for it.
Disney's live-action 'Pinocchio' remake keeps just enough of the original to feel pointless while adding enough new stuff to piss you off.
Park Hoon-jung continues to provide a refreshing take on superhumans with an emphasis on violent action and a well-developed world.
The Northman is a bloody and ferocious battle cry of a revenge film. The action is brutal and the performances are extraordinary. This is Robert Eggers at his most savage and masterful.
Fantastic Beasts: The Secrets of Grindlewald feels like most third films in a franchise; it may boast an elaborate cast and flashy special effects but it's all built around a trash story that’s poorly written.
Buried deep within Ambulance’s loud, flashy action, sickening editing, overstimulated filming techniques, and a screenplay that seems like it was fished out of a port-a-potty is a somewhat thrilling film.
Uncharted is a gold mine filled with disappointment. It has extraordinary source material that is squandered, soured, and spit on throughout the course of this lackluster film.
With Moonfall, Roland Emmerich has essentially made an even dumber version of Michael Bay’s Armageddon. There’s not a lot to enjoy here apart from K.C. Houseman’s house cat being named Fuzz Aldrin
The King’s Man is a prequel that lacks what made the original film and its sequel so entertaining. Its second half is somewhat worthwhile, but its painfully slow war of handlebar mustaches makes it a real chore just to reach that goat infested free fall of a final explosive mountaintop fight.
Spider-Man: No Way Home is a nostalgic extravaganza that exceeds expectations and is a perfect and satisfying bookend for the first three Tom Holland Spider-Man movies.
Nightmare Alley is expertly crafted in a way that every sequence feels relevant later on and it leaves you with a lot to ponder after it ends.
Marvel's Eternals is an ugly looking film featuring relatively light action and a cast that is collaboratively horrendous.
Antlers is a wickedly gruesome body horror film that is both wonderfully devastating and unapologetically fear inducing.
Venom: Let There Be Carnage ultimately feels like the lobster scene from the original film stretched out across 90-minutes of absurdity.
No Time to Die has some really fantastic cinematography and Ana de Armas is superb for the short amount of time she’s around, but the 25th James Bond film overall is painfully formulaic, predictable, and corny.