Silent Night sees John Woo return to form by combining gorgeously brutal action with laughably overbearing drama, making it fun for the right and wrong reasons.
Candy Cane Lane can only squeeze a small amount of decent comedy from its awkward directing and flimsy writing, making for a stale holiday treat.
With stellar performances, direction, and surprises, The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 2 wraps up its original film series on a subversive, bittersweet note.
The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 1 trades the action of the titular games for a dark, tense political thriller that’s just as relevant now as it’s ever been.
By using very little to rattle viewers an awful lot, the original Paranormal Activity holds up as one of the scariest films ever made.
James Whale’s Frankenstein movies are beloved classics, but Kenneth Branagh’s Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein takes a different look at adapting the same story.
A Guide to Becoming an Elm Tree has a good, simple story on paper, but its excessively slow directing works more against it than in its favor.
You’re Not Me successfully spins a well-worn horror/thriller formula by blurring the line between genuine family drama and its more heightened undertones.
Through smartly restrained directing that keeps you hooked on the potential for danger, The Royal Hotel breathes new life into its familiar themes.
Half of American Fiction is an engaging family drama, but the other half is a sometimes funny but often overdone satire of representation in entertainment.