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It’s a bit peppier than the turgid 2015 installment, but that’s about it.
The movie’s pretty much typical indie stuff, but star Mackenzie Davis will be big very soon.
Kubrick’s classic blew minds in 1968, but it might be too slow and enigmatic for today’s audiences.
“Mary Shelley” is hamstrung by characters who are types rather than interesting people.
The indie film “American Animals” could be a breakout hit, thanks to MoviePass.
“How to Talk to Girls at Parties” is undone by square humor and a poor feel for late-1970s London.
The Oscar-nominated actress owns this otherwise uneven adaptation of Ian McEwan’s novella.
It’s no classic, and star Alden Ehrenreich can’t match Harrison Ford (who can?), but the movie is fun.
Jessie Buckley and Johnny Flynn give memorable performances as misfits who fall for each other.
People who dug the first outing will probably enjoy Ryan Reynolds’ smart-aleck sequel.
No need to feel sorry or sad about McCarthy’s character, although she does have a lot on her plate.
The Herald’s movie critic is eager to watch these titles at the Seattle International Film Festival.
Charlize Theron is superb as a weary pregnant mom whose spirits are lifted by a magical nanny.
As usual, many of this year’s wannabe blockbusters are built on the films that came before.
After a witty first hour, the proceedings bog down with the same old same old.
The icon of 1980s and ’90s films excels as a middle-age woman sinking into poverty.
Lucrecia Martel’s movie takes an absurdist approach to a thorny subject: colonialism.
Joaquin Phoenix looks remarkably awful in this new thriller about a hired killer.
“Final Portrait” lacks the strength to be the “Big Night” of movies about art.
It’s the latest British film to admit the existence of older people and still make money.