‘Churchill,’ a World War II drama subtitled The Untold Story of D-Day, chronicles the 96 hours leading up to D-day in Normandy, France, on June 6, 1944.
And then there were five. And each of them features pirates and treasure and ghosts, oh my.
It’s difficult to hear the title of this stubbornly slow-moving movie, Paris Can Wait, without thinking, “But can we?”
Remember the television series from a few decades ago that was so shallow, so frivolous, and so disposable that you knew it would never, ever, ever possibly turn up as a movie, even though virtually everything on the tube eventually turns up as a movie?
It was aliens barely overtaking guardians at multiplexes over the weekend.
You may not like everything about Everything, Everything, but the question is: will you like anything?
The horror-science fiction thriller, Alien: Covenant is set a decade after Prometheus and two decades before Alien.
The Lovers takes the conventional adultery dramedy and stands it on its head.
Director Guy Ritchie bringing his high-octane style to the Sherlock Holmes mythology worked out nicely for everybody — twice.
It’s one of those Hollywood “together again for the first time” pairings and it’s uneven but undeniably entertaining.
Despite what sounds like a timely title, ‘The Wall’ has nothing whatsoever to do with national borders, Mexico, or campaign promises.
Rhyming the title of your movie with Citizen Kane seems a real bad idea; after all, it may invite unfortunate comparisons.
The original opened in August of 2014 – late in the splashy summer movie season. But the sequel comes to us as the first attraction and potential blockbuster in the current summer movie season.
“I don’t believe in martyrs,” asserts Julian Assange in Risk. “But I think people should take risks.”
We’ve seen plenty of Richard Gere the movie star and Richard Gere the leading man down through the years. But Norman features Richard Gere the character actor.
If an endless parade of bullet wounds sounds like satisfying cinematic stimulation, then ‘Free Fire’ hits the target dead-on.
The summer season used to be June, July, and August. But according to the contemporary movie calendar, it’s now May, June, and July.
Now here’s a movie that takes its time. And should.
The creatures we get to know in ‘Born in China’ include a panda bear and her growing cub, living a solitary life; a young golden snub-nosed monkey.
‘Colossal’ is an outlandishly absurdist little creature feature. Sort of.
A likable British romantic dramedy about the boosting of morale during World War II.
‘Queen of the Desert,’ is a real-life chronicle of the life and career of Gertrude Bell.
With four Oscars among its three stars and a fondly recalled original as its template, this remake boasts all kinds of style going in.
Given that it’s a movie about a math prodigy, Gifted better add up. Happily, it does.
‘Ghost in the Shell’ is forever stopping in its tracks to give way to a gunfight.
‘The Boss Baby’ is “loosely based on a picture book” – now there’s a movie credit you rarely see.
There is plenty of potentially affecting material in ‘The Zookeeper’s Wife,’ and yet this period drama falls a bit short in impact and memorability.
‘Personal Shopper’ shops around for a genre and a premise, never quite deciding on either.
A six-member crew of scientists and astronauts on an international space station performs the successful capture of a space probe returning from Mars with a sample inside.
‘Song to Song’ is just as outrageously awful as his 2015 outing, ‘Knight of Cups.’