Steven Soderbergh's retirement be damned, Logan Lucky is a hillbilly heist flick with heart and brains.
We didn't ask for Planet of the Apes prequels, but they've steadily become the most underrated contemporary franchise.
Spider-Man: Homecoming is a bit like cold pizza, but we've all enjoyed cold pizza at some point, right?
The Big Sick is still worth seeing even though every interview the writers have done spoils the ending.
We continue our Orphan Black coverage as the fifth and final season has officially kicked off. Today we talk to the show's creators Graeme Manson and John Fawcett about coming to the end.
Are the Cars movies merely merchandising cash cows that grown-up Pixar fans wish would just go away, or have they morphed into something more?
Ridley Scott listened to fans when they complained about Prometheus, but does that make Alien: Covenant any better?
Power Rangers opens across Canada March 24th, but you can attend an advanced screening in Toronto, Vancouver, Victoria, Winnipeg or Halifax courtesy of eOne Films and Dork Shelf!
Hello Destroyer is a quiet, subtle film that deals with violence in hockey, but contains very little violence or hockey.
I Am Not Your Negro should be required viewing for anyone with a pulse and a brain.
The Batman Lego Movie is a dizzying flurry of animated action, gags, and references, ensuring that there's something for everyone.
The Founder marks another great performance from Michael Keaton, but unlike the character he plays, its aspirations are greater than its reach.
The first international coproduction from legendary Japanese animation house Studio Ghibli, The Red Turtle is beautiful at times, yet frustratingly enigmatic at others.
Hell or High Water comes out on Blu-ray today, so we took a look at the highest grossing indie film of 2016 to see if it's Shelf-worthy.
Warren Beatty applies all the wrong rules in this odd Howard Hughes story.
London Road is a one-of-a-kind musical docudrama based on a spree of sex worker killings that rocked the small town of Ipswich, England in 2006.
Legendary rock 'n' roll frontman Liam Gallagher and filmmaker Mat Whitecross talk to Dork Shelf about the new Oasis doc Supersonic, the biggest myth about Oasis, and the piece of Beatles history Noel once gifted Liam.
In a Valley of Violence wastes an opportunity to put its own twist on the western genre, opting instead for a straightforward revenge story.