As thrillers go, this one is pretty impressive and fans of Viola Davis will not be disappointed.
Browsing: movie reviews
If there is a hell, you have to believe that there’s a white-hot space reserved for some of the people portrayed in Joel Edgerton’s new film, Boy Erased.
Bohemian Rhapsody gets just enough things right to make it an semi-enjoyable homage to the brilliant Freddie Mercury.
Mooren and Serafino have terrific chemistry and they could have easily carried the entire film.
The cast is solid, the premise is fun and there are some legitimate laugh out loud scenes.
Writer/director Nick Kelly has made a film about friendship and tolerance that is so sweet and uplifting, it’ll remind you about what being a true friend is really about.
If this really is Robert Redford’s last film then he is certainly going out on a high note.
Dapolito’s film is a love letter to those who already loved Radner. It may not bring new fans to her legacy but it’ll solidify the one she has with her fans.
It’s a film that merits watching mostly because of the terrific performances from Sevigny and Stewart.
Jim Cummings as the voices of Pooh and Tigger is outstanding. He matches the original cartoons and it’s almost like Sterling Holloway (the original voice of Pooh) never died.
While it’s not as fun as the original, it’s absolutely a good upper to the downer ending of Infinity War.
The film provides a breezy and entertaining time capsule into that era. One where Carr was truly a king and, if you’re a fan of old-school Hollywood tales, one where he deserves to be remembered.
Anton Chekhov’s The Seagull is a masterpiece, let’s just put that out there. But was it a good idea to turn it into a film?
The film picks up momentum about halfway through and that’s where it finally gets fun.
Terrence McNally has had one heck of a life and director Jeff Kaufman manages to showcase that in his wonderful documentary, Every Act of Life.
The film is a nice insight into the man and Perlman is a delight to watch.
Wes Anderson’s latest stop-motion film is a love letter to pooches everywhere.
Director Steve Sullivan, uses old footage and Sievey’s own archives to paint an inspiring story of someone, who, no matter what the consequences, forged his own path in the world.
Kelly is terrific and shows a real flair for the kind of low-key comedy in the film.
The film is oddly motivating, yet after all the soul-searching and all the interviews, we’re left with an ending that’s a bit abrupt. But, the lead-up, like his life, is what’s really the point.