The films of Robert Eggers show the importance of creative expression, even if his own religious views are murky and complicated.
Sofia Coppola’s quiet, magnificent Lost in Translation analyzes the most complex human emotions in the most delicate way.
Mister Organ doesn’t fully earn its feature-length runtime, but the film still provides a cautionary look into a creepy character.
Blade Runner 2049 is not only a terrific sequel to a classic film, but it also more than stands on its own as a towering sci-fi achievement.
While The Equalizer 3 is the most brutal and emotional of the trilogy, its attempts at studying its main character feel muddled at best.
Great world cinema director Ingmar Bergman wrestled with his religion and beliefs, represented in his extensive and revolutionary filmography.
Lanthimos’ film The Lobster blends the director’s signature deadpan comedy with his commentary on relationship building and attention span in the 21st century
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Mutant Mayhem manically delivers a fun animated adventure, fueled by its style and impeccable voice work.
The films of Terrence Malick reveal the director’s religion and how he views nature, good and evil, and the apparent answer in the form of divine transcendence.
WALL-E is a celebration of culture, a warning against consumerism, and a family-friendly sci-fi adventure, making it one of Pixar’s defining achievements.