While not without merit, Zack Snyder’s latest foray into the DC Extended Universe is a mostly woeful effort, stymied by misguided creative decisions that will color the rest of the series.
Vice Films’s latest venture proficiently explores the underground world of drug-fuelled queer sex parties, although its trend towards PSA nulls some of its more shocking revelations.
The long-rumored remake of Kathryn Bigelow’s 1991 masterpiece leaves a lot to be desired, a misstep of tsunamic proportions that should have skipped theatrical release altogether.
Rick Alverson’s latest feature is a magnificent realisation of Gregg Turkington’s Neil Hamburger persona as well as an accomplished project in its own right.
A stale spin on the meta-horror comedy, Strauss-Schulson’s film does little to distinguish itself from its predecessors and often fails to meet the low bar it has set for itself.
A Latvian, Lithuanian, Danish Luxembourgian co-production, Kalnaellis and Askinis’s latest effort is a passable animated children’s film with a few unique strengths.
Alvaro Longoria’s exploration of contemporary North Korea is an interesting look at how propaganda is manufactured and how it manages to persist over time, housed within a broader travel-documentary structure.
Matthew Bate’s latest documentary is a fantastic exploration of what it means to be human, filtered through a look at one of the first selfie celebrities.
The final instalment in the PARANORMAL ACTIVITY series returns to its roots, joyfully embracing everything that made the original film unique.
Laurie Anderson’s first film in 30 years is a sprawling, joyfully messy tribute to her dog Lolabelle, packed with sidetracks and diversions.