Instead of adding any nuance or complexity to representations of India and Indian characters, Lion traffics in obnoxious generalisations and harmful stereotypes.
Passengers is a poorly written piece of CGI spectacle, swiftly sunk by its disturbing (and lazily handled) central ethical question.
Martin Zandvliet’s LAND OF MINE is a mostly repugnant stab at the humanist war film.
THE BOSS is a smug, tacky and indefensible cavalcade of free-market conservative values dressed up in innocent buffoonery.
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.
With an ill-considered view of online and rape cultures, CAT SICK BLUES is a moronic slog that sunders its ability to entertain as a slasher or engage as a horror allegory.
BUNNY THE KILLER THING is a crass and offensive failure that shows little stylistic flair or interest in being anything beyond a cheap embodiment of slasher tropes.
The latest cinematic attempt at the HITMAN video game is even more inept than its predecessor, a lazy and generic action vehicle with little value.
Fredrik Gertten’s film is indicative of the worst sorts of documentaries – well intentioned, but inane and often intellectually dishonest.
The latest offering from the inconsistent Blumhouse productions team is a misguided and pointless exercise in found-footage cliche, an overwhelmingly underwhelming theatrical outing from Travis Cluff and Chris Lofing.