In a Valley of Violence is steeped in classic archetypes, with fantastic performances from Taissa Farmiga and John Travolta.
Ben Affleck's gun-toting CPA is painfully boring in The Accountant, lugging through a labyrinthine plot that is too obvious.
From Director Park Chan-wook, The Handmaiden is a sumptuously artistic tale, exquisitely shot, that will leave you breathless.
In a time when race relations have become the hot button subject in an election year, The Birth of a Nation is a timely reminder of a deplorable shared history.
The Girl on the Train is a sensual ride worth taking, and features an outstanding Emily Blunt.
From the director of Napoleon Dynamite, Masterminds plays like a weak SNL sketch that goes on for a very long 90 minutes.
Pierce Brosnan has more than a few network issues in the techno-thriller I.T., delivering a parable for the modern age.
Miss Peregrine's Home for Peculiar Children is a delightfully sinister fantasy from Tim Burton, but it looses steam near the end.
Director Peter Berg captures hell with technical precision in Deepwater Horizon, reminding us of the heavy price paid in blood and tears.
The raw, leading man star power of Denzel Washington provides a mighty lift when needed in the otherwise underwhelming Magnificent Seven remake.
Lionsagate and horror director Adam Wingard have unleashed their secret, terrifying and excellent Blair Witch sequel.
Snowden never views Edward Snowden in any critical light, telling his story only the way Oliver Stone wants it to be told.
Renee Zellweger returns in top form for her third outing as a singleton trying to deal with an unexpected pregnancy in Bridet Jones's Baby.
Clint Eastwood's adaptation of the Miracle on the Hudson has its moments, but Sully never quite reach the stratosphere.
Director Derek Cianfrance fails with The Light Between Oceans, as every minute of the movie weighs heavily upon the audience.
Director Luke Scott's artificial intelligence based sci-fi thriller Morgan just barely misses the mark.
Director Luke Scott's Morgan is a very forgettable sci-fi thriller that fails to achieve the highs of last year's Ex-Machina.
Craig Robinson headlines a cast full of young newcomers in Morris From Americ, which tells an excellent, fresh story.
Director Fede Alvarez has crafted a unique, very tense follow up to his 2013 Evil Dead remake.
Paramount's remake of Ben-Hur stands on its own as a decent film, assuring that Charlton Heston is not spinning in his grave.
Director Timur Bekmambetov and his cast offer an admirably unique take on the iconic Ben-Hur story that still falls short in many ways.
Director Todd Phillips marries his comedic sensibilities with a compelling true story in the great War Dogs.
Laika Studios are back in superb form with Kubo and the Two Strings, though this animated adventure falters in getting through its final half.
Seth Rogen and his team break new ground, which is sure to offend some and win over many others.
Disney's update of Pete's Dragon isn't nearly as whimsical as the original, but stands on its own with heart and meaning.
Seth Rogen, Evan Goldberg and their usual crew have created an unusual carnival of food carnage that borders on being utterly brilliant.
Suicide Squad never tries to be anything more than the cool whip on top of the sundae, a kicks and giggles take on the DC universe.
Director David Ayer's all-star team of super villains can't quite be redeemed as they set out to save the DC movie universe this summer.
Matt Damon is back and hasn't forgotten how to beat bad guys to a pulp in Director Paul Greengrass' Jason Bourne.
After nearly a decade off the grid, Jason Bourne returns to set the bar very high for the rest of this year's action movies.
Warner Bros. Animation comes up woefully short in their R-rated adaptation of Alan Moore and Brian Bolland's classic comic Batman: The Killing Joke.
Star Trek Beyond is a popcorn, big-budget, summer FX film. It will entertain the majority, but leave Trekkies nostalgic.
Director David F. Sandberg brings his terrifying short film to life on the big screen in innovative ways in Lights Out.
Director David F. Sandberg's feature debut Lights Out is scary, fun and all around very good.
Bryan Cranston channels the good guy version of Walter White in The Infiltrator, a tense, 80s drug cartel crime drama.
Ghostbusters isn't remotely on par with the original, but by no means a terrible film. Chris Hemsworth steals the film completely.
While a bit messy, the new Ghostbusters proves to be a scary blast of summer fun that must be seen in the 3D format to truly appreciate.
Kristen Stewart and Nicholas Hoult star in Equals, a compelling indie love story set in the future.
Zac Efron continues his run of R-rated comedies in the by the numbers, but still very good, Mike and Dave Need Wedding Dates.
Alexander Skarsgard and Margot Robbie bring Tarzan and Jane to life for the billionth time in Legend of Tarzan, proving it's time to let this franchise die.