Donald Glover, Stephen Glover, and Hiro continue to make there case as the Wade, Bosh, and Bron of Hollywood. Guava Island is another example of the big 3 making flawless art.
Avengers: Endgame is a fun and satisfying end of an era.
Little Woods tackles a number of social issues, including the importance of free healthcare in the U.S., reproductive rights and the opioid crisis. Think Hell or High Water meets Winter’s Bone, as it’s gritty, tense, and moving.
The Silence must of thought enough time has passed since the release of 2018’s A Quiet Place. Sadly, that is not the case. Lets leave the quiet horror films to Jim.
Teen Spirit is visually mesmerizing. It’s a strong directorial debut from Max Minghella as he tells this Cinderella story while we all fall in love with Elle Fanning. She does all her own singing and might be a real life pop star.
Netflix’s latest rom-com, The Perfect Date, is an uninspired coming of age story that can be predicted beat for beat just from watching the trailer.
The formula of Larson and Samuel L. Jackson is tough to imagine. The fit seems like it would be unnatural, but the two make it work. As for Larson as a director, Unicorn Store shows us her future is bright behind the camera.
French-Canadian film, Slut in a Good Way, successfully challenges traditional gender roles and sexual double standards.
The Highwaymen is another example of Netflix using big names to crank out trash movies. The powerhouse streaming service has gone from Velvet Buzzsaw, to Triple Frontier, and now to this. Three movies and six hours of my life I wish I had back.
McConaughey takes the bongo drums version of himself to the screen in the biggest box office flop of his career.
Jordan Peele solidifies his status as hottest filmmaker in Hollywood with his sophomore film Us.
In Laure de Clermont-Tonnerre’s impressive directorial debut she highlights a violent convicts road to rehabilitation.