Creepy, clever and caustic, Sebastian Hofmann’s deliciously dark comedy Time Share will get under your skin.
Easily one of the best films of 2017 (and one of the best sequels made, period), does the Blade Runner 2049 Blu-ray live up to expectations?
Mayhem is a fun, dark if slight horror flick, a dark comedy about the drudgery of office work and the catharsis of killing all of your co-workers.
Our in-depth, spoiler-free review is here, and The Last Jedi is everything this dork looks for in a Star Wars movie.
Dim the Fluorescents is a hilarious and deeply tragic dramedy about the dangers of seeing creative output as self worth.
Oh hi, dork! Is James Franco's adaptation of the story about the making of the best bad movie ever a good movie?
Microtransactions and loot boxes have made video games far less immersive.
In Bruges director Martin McDonagh’s bleak and comedic drama Three Billboards strikes perfect note.
Mudbound follows the trials and tribulations of two families bound to the land they farm. The film is a sweeping story filled with the realities and struggles of love, war, family, and friendship.
Frank Castle is a post-traumatic hero. While The Punisher omits the full scope of PTSD, its titular vigilante stands for something survivors need.
Justice League is full of iconic characters teaming up to do battle against the forces of evil, and yet it doesn't feel nearly as epic or consequential as it should.
First Reformed could be Paul Schrader's finest work since Taxi Driver. Read our full review.
Our Los Cabos International Film Festival 2017 review of Daniel Graham's Opus Zero.
“The Gate” gives us an action-packed conclusion to the eldritch horrors of Stranger Things 2 – and some time to decompress with the gang as they come to terms with getting older.
All roads to lead to the Hawkins Lab in Chapter Eight of Stranger Things and we finally get to see the players reunited against the growing evil threatening to take over the world.
When you’re from a small town and you don’t fit in, nothing can be more liberating than a trip to the big city.
“The Spy” gets to the heart of the issue, whether it’s a version of the truth, an apology, a confession, a resolution of long-running sexual tension, or the warfare tactics of a giant shadow monster.
Dig Dug is all about growing up and getting out of town, whether that means visiting your mama or turning Upside Down.