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All of the filmmaker’s trademarks are on display in this riotous, curiously moving ode to the movie capital.
Seattle’s Lynn Shelton goes South for a funny but too-low-key comedy about Confederate dunderheads.
This comedy, about a Chinese-American slacker visiting the old country, avoids becoming maudlin.
This photo-realistic remake of the 1994 animated classic looks great but is a passionless non-event.
Jesse Eisenberg and Alessandro Nivola are superb in this dark, violent and highly original film.
A woman and her father battle a hurricane and huge alligators. There’s not much else going on.
Comedian Kumail Nanjiani gets a much-deserved breakout role playing Stu the Uber driver in “Stuber.”
There’s fine acting from Daisy Ridley and Naomi Watts, but this fails as both potboiler and quasi-Shakespeare.
From explicit nudity to spooky Swedes, director Ari Aster’s follow-up to “Heriditary” is truly bonkers.
For Peter Parker (Tom Holland), the loss of his mentor Tony Stark (Robert Downey, Jr.) is an issue.
It’s also got a killer idea — a global hiccup leaves just one man who remembers the Beatles.
When teenagers foolishly enter a spooky basement, a demon doll gets loose to wreak havoc.
The animated franchise that can do no wrong returns with another thoroughly lovable adventure.
The film is a moody, surreal elegy to a city that’s been conquered by gentrification and wealth.
In-jokes and deadpan drollery by the likes of Bill Murray abound in this enjoyably shaggy outing.
It’s agreeable enough, with nice rapport between stars Tessa Thompson and Chris Hemsworth.
Emma Thompson and Mindy Kaling are fun to watch, but the plot takes an unwelcome conventional turn.
Clunky dialogue and phoned-in performances make this feeble outing unworthy of any timeline.
This good-natured sequel’s a welcome change from the hyperactivity of most kids’ movies.
Elton’s songs are as catchy as ever and Taron Egerton’s performance is spot-on.