Wild Mountain Thyme, adapted from Stanley’s Broadway play Outside Mullingar, has elements of a romantic comedy but is ultimately messy.
Minari is partly autobiographical of director/writer Lee Isaac Chung’s upbringing, intimately unfolding a family’s integration into America.
Comparison’s will be drawn to director/writer Sam Levinson’s own experiences in Hollywood, but Malcolm & Marie is sumptuous.
Another Round, the new Danish film by director Thomas Vinterberg (The Hunt), might be the most relatable film from last year.
Pieces of a Woman features a harrowing centerpiece that reverberates throughout the film, ensuring it resonates will beyond its runtime.
John Lee Hancock’s latest HBO Max offering, The Little Things, resolves to unveil a mystery that may have been better as a limited series.
Sylvie’s Love, the new Amazon Studios film starring Tessa Thompson, is a classic romantic drama with a harmonious atmosphere.
Steven Soderbergh, the once-retired director, is back with a stellar cast for his new HBO Max film Let Them All Talk.
Father Soldier Son is an affecting and hopeful narrative, groundbreaking in its realism and genuine in its execution.
In her feature debut, King explores a fictionalized account of what happened when four successful black friends come together one night to talk about life, fame, and accountability.
The Midnight Sky cements Clooney as a capable filmmaker, but without a fine-tuned script connecting the two most important elements of the story, the film feels listless.
An unexpected joy of the film where the songs resonate loudly and highlight why Over the Moon is a beautiful legacy to behold.
Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom features the final performance of Chadwick Boseman before his untimely death, and a searing Viola Davis.
Mank is weighted under relentless cuts, attempting to explain his souring relationships in 1930s Hollywood and how he made a comeback. But the Netflix film doesn’t justify its existence.