Alicia Vikander reboots the Tomb Raider franchise with realism, but Lara Croft needs a better movie.
Adam Pally and Rachel Bloom star in Most Likely to Murder, which is a more comedy than horror, but still kinda works.
Wes Anderson's Isle of Dogs is a stop-motion animated movie that dazzles with creativity, and could become a certified classic in the genre.
The Director and the Jedi provides an intimate look at Rian Johnson's process and journey of bringing Star Wars: The Last Jedi to life.
Steven Spielberg delightfully returns to blockbuster filmmaking with Ready Player One.
Blumhouse's Unfriended: Dark Web gets points for originality and sheer brutality, but doesn't totally get there as a horror sequel.
Director Kay Cannon delivers a hilarious and refreshing directorial debut with Blockers, starring John Cena and Leslie Mann.
Ben Foster and Elle Fanning give powerhouse performances that drive the thrilling drama in Galveston.
John Krasinski directs A Quiet Place as a genuinely terrifying and very satisfying, unique moviegoing experience.
A scattershot narrative is saved by the hilarious supporting cast in the action comedy Gringo, in theaters this weekend.
Ava DuVernay's A Wrinkle in Time proves to be a sappy melodrama that is utterly devoid of any mystery or wonder.
Eli Roth and Bruce Willis get very violent with their Death Wish remake, but fail to elevate the material or take it anyplace new.
Annihilation is a slow crawl creep show with jolts good enough to send your popcorn airborne.
Come for the comedy but stay for the surprising thrills in the intense and hilarious Game Night starring Jason Bateman and Rachel McAdams.
Red Sparrow earns its R-rating. It is easily the most graphic, sexually charged film we've seen from Jennifer Lawrence.
15:17 to Paris is a film about heroism played by the actual heroes, but director Clint Eastwood's retelling of their story falls woefully flat.
Ryan Coogler's Black Panther surpasses every expectation to become the first Marvel movie to transcend the comic genre.
Beatrix Potter's classic children book Peter Rabbit is adapted with big laughs and a modern edge.
Adam DeVine stars as a young man who repeatedly travels back in time to try and win over the girl of his dreams in Netflix's When We First Met
The Dark Knight versus Jack the Ripper in Gotham by Gaslight, the latest DC animated movie delivers R-rated steampunk thrills.
Nicolas Cage really outdoes himself in the wickedly enjoyable trash masterpiece Mom and Dad.
Gerard Butler headlines the sometimes ridiculous but surprisingly effective heist movie Den of Thieves, which is no classic but provides some fun.
Dylan O'Brien leads a thundering conclusion to The Maze Runner trilogy with the action packed Death Cure.
Director Jaume Collet-Serra and Liam Neeson team up for a fourth and very fun time in the action/thriller The Commuter.
A bleak and merciless portrayal of the old west, Hostiles is well-made but suffers from whitewashing.
Jessica Chastain and Idris Elba help Aaron Sorkin make the successful leap from screenwriter to director with Molly's Game.
Aaron Sorkin delivers an immensely entertaining film in his first outing as director with Molly's Game, starring Jessica Chastain and
Netflix's original holiday movie release Bright sets up a fascinating premise but plays out with far less intrigue.
Director Ridley Scott brings us a truly remarkable movie in many ways with his Getty kidnapping drama, All the Money in the World.
Downsizing is an entirely original take on the less is more concept starring Matt Damon and Kristen Wiig, as a couple who shrink themselves for the better good.
The Force Awakens spun its wheels. The Last Jedi is pure Force levitation.
The latest chapter in the Skywalker saga is here, but does Star Wars: The Last Jedi live up to the hype?
The Last Jedi is surprising on every level. Nothing you've seen or read even hints at what transpires, a spoiler free review.
The sexual innuendo is the thrust of the humor, while the adventure aspect plays a distant second fiddle in the quasi-sequel Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle.
Guillermo Del Toro's The Shape of Water is a fairy tale romance, monster flick, and Cold War espionage thriller all rolled into one.
I, Tonya is one of the best films of the year, with Margot Robbie and Allison Janney delivering career best performances.
Taylor Schilling and Pat Healy make the perfect odd couple in a comedy thriller that will keep you guessing until the end.
Denzel Washington's good work does not overcome the many inherent flaws in the holiday season drama Roman J. Israel, Esq..
Strong performances by Ben Affleck and Gal Gadot make Justice League a worthwhile DCEU movie, marking a good start for this superhero team.