Spectre just might contain the best first half of any Bond film to date. It is incredibly efficient at setting mood, it just struggles turning on the lights and revealing the answers.
Umberto Lenzi switches up the standard cannibal procedure with one of the subgenre's more gruesome entries.
Takashi Miike's latest genre-buffet is a mixed bag of surprises, but the absurdist comedy only stretches so far.
Wes Craven's directorial debut is a messy yet pivotal piece of independent American horror.
I found The Green Inferno to be far more entertaining than it ever was terrifying.
M. Night Shyamalan's The Visit is one of the best horror comedies in recent years.
Lake Los Angeles magnifies two organisms struggling to survive in a microcosm of the evaporated American dream, but they remind us that two cut pieces of rope can attempt to tie themselves together.
Birdman is a timely, timeless and well-timed exploration of the worth of superheroes and the actors who play them. This is a truly tremendous undertaking and Michael Keaton has never shined brighter.
A promising debut with engaging talent, Layover seizes the moment and makes some striking first impressions.
For all its virtues the mellow pacing and un-cinematic flair make God's Pocket feel like a TV movie at best. With a cast of this level you'll wish the writing would rise with it.
For some this will be Only Lovers Left Awake, but if the premise sounds refreshing and the talent involved promising, that's because it is. The lore goes deep and the title becomes realized before the perfect ending.
The most powerful of movies have an inward impact that results in an outward action. Locke had the kind of an effect on me.
The Grand Seduction affords us new territory for Brendan Gleeson and Taylor Kitsch and is absolutely worth your amusement.
In Le Week-End we mosey along with a couple celebrating their anniversary in Paris. Confessions, escapades and affections are shared and the pleasure is all ours.
With Only God Forgives Refn and Gosling team up again to tackle religious themes and revenge threads with heavily influenced but unparalleled visual storytelling. The end result is something of a Taxi Driver of the Far East.
The Well is an indie post-apocalypse film that wisely stays within its means and entirely leans upon a young and capable actress.
A testament of living and dying and all the loving that takes place therein. Life Itself is a towering and inspiring monument to Roger Ebert.
Nobody wants an abortion. Many do not even want to talk about it. For those reasons After Tiller is a must-see documentary for us all.
Boyhood is one of the most ambitious and rewarding experiments ever conducted in modern cinema. It's a miracle and must be seen.