X-Men: Apocalypse is a confused, bloated, mess of a film.
This study of a mentally ill teenager is a character study in the 1970s New Wave sense, just hanging with its troubled hero and watching him behave.
An intimate, often wrenching look at a Jacksonville, Florida shooting, done in a refreshingly retro documentary style.
This charming, intelligent journey through the emotions of an 11-year old is not just a great Pixar film, it could be the future of Pixar.
By turns earnest and spoofy, and always splendid to look at, this film about the tension between painters Marc Chagall and Kazmir Malevich is not your usual biopic.
Jurassic World is simultaneously much smarter than you expect it to be and a lot dumber.
The June 2015 edition of Unloved looks at Joseph Losey's "M".
An essay on how technology has rendered us a one-handed species.
Brad Bird's "Tomorrowland" articulates its messages rather awkwardly, but the filmmaking is superb, and it doesn't feel like anything else.
Scout Tafoya's video series continues with a look at Mary Harron's "The Moth Diaries".
Helen Hunt directs herself in this story of a brittle New York book editor who begins healing old wounds by learning how to surf.