40 Years Later: Thief Released forty years ago, Michael Mann’s Thief was an auspicious debut from an American filmmaker. Mann had actually directed a television film two years...
Here Before stars the great Andrea Riseborough as a mother who becomes obsessed with a neighbor girl with similarities to her dead daughter.
Leah Purcell stars in, writes, and directs an overstuffed adaptation of the classic Australian short story The Drover's Wife.
See You Then follows a trans woman as she reunites with a girlfriend she abruptly left years ago when she identified as a man.
The Spine of Night it a fantasy epic full of copious nudity and violence, and yet it somehow manages to be incredibly ugly and boring.
The vampire horror–comedy Jakob's Wife has a fun Barbara Crampton performance going for it, but that's about all worth seeing here.
Keith Thomas' debut feature The Vigil sometimes falls victims to horror clichés, but is lifted up by a strong lead performance.
When Fargo was released 25 years ago, its subsequent success would have seemed unlikely, even impossible. The Coen brothers’ three previous films had all failed at...
The Oak Room Review
Labyrinth of Cinema Review
Sleep Movie Review
John Carpenter Spotlight
The debut feature from Makoto Nagahisa, is a pointless exercise in style that doesn't use its techniques in service of story.
Safe is one of the Best Films of the 1990s It’s become a bit of a cliché to call Safe a horror film, a trend which...
Six decades after the release of "Psycho," it remains Alfred Hitchcock's most adventurous film and the blueprint for extreme horror to come.
Vikram Dasgupta's "Beyond Moving" follows a young South African boy born into poverty who becomes a ballet star. It's utterly compelling and inspiring.
'The Vast of Night' draws from late-'50s science fiction and radio plays by leaving its thrills unseen and letting the audience create them instead.
Tamara Dawit delves into the family lore surrounding her barely discussed aunt Sally, who joined a radical communist group to fight Ethiopia's corrupt military dictatorship.
David Simon and Ed Burns' adaptation of Philip Roth's alternative history novel is compelling and mostly faithful, even if it gets bogged down in modern parallels.