V: The Final Battle is worth a look. While undeniably somewhat disappointing, it’s still a fun bit of retro television science fiction that sometimes takes some fairly shocking narrative risks that were well ahead of their time.
Trolls World Tour rarely allowed me to catch my breath. It even more seldomly put anything that was happening into coherent perspective.
Just Mercy is a good film. Destin Daniel Cretton does a fine job balancing the many dramatic dynamics of his film, rarely allowing the proceedings to dip too far into maudlin melodrama or schmaltzy cliché, while at the same time Jaimie Foxx delivers one of the best performances of his Oscar-winning career.
Never Rarely Sometimes Always is a magnificent piece of culturally observational storytelling that is purposefully raw in its depictions of female friendships in the face of extreme physical and emotional crisis.
I still really like Sophia Takal’s down-and-dirty take on Black Christmas. It gets better for me with each viewing.
Enter to win a free digital copy of either Bombshell, Judy, The Hunger Games, A Simple Favor and The Spy Who Dumped Me courtesy of Lionsgate Home Entertainment.
Ride Like a Girl is a victorious gem, sprinting to the finish line with a gleeful enthusiasm that’s downright infectious.
The didactic preachiness is too toothless to become truly tiresome, and in some ways that might just be the most disappointing and frustrating facet of The Hunt of them all, making this satirical safari unworthy of any more of my attention.
Let me be frank, if you’re thinking about buying this new edition of A Quiet Place you’re either grabbing this title for the first time, upgrading from the previous Blu-ray or are a collector of the Mondo X SteelBook line. These are all excellent reasons to pick this release up.