King Arthur: Legend of the SwordGuy Ritchie’s entirely brainless, totally enjoyable fantasy reveals the bro-y side of the Arthurian legend.
RiskLaura Poitras’ WikiLeaks documentary shows what happens when a filmmaker gets too close to her subject.
Monster MishmashAnne Hathaway’s Colossal is a mongrel of a monster movie, and that’s what makes it great.
T2 TrainspottingChoose to see this nostalgia-drenched, sociologically astute, and intoxicatingly clever sequel.
Kong: Skull IslandThe King Kong reboot apes classics like Apocalypse Now, but it’s not as clever as it thinks.
Get OutJordan Peele’s first feature film is an instant comedy-horror classic about the hilarious nightmare that is existing while black.
John Wick: Chapter 2Even more stylish, self-conscious, and brain-numbingly violent than the original.
The SalesmanNo wonder the latest from Asghar Farhadi just scored a Best Foreign Language Film nomination. It’s masterful.
The Red TurtleFans of animated movies—or any movies, for that matter—shouldn’t miss the latest from Studio Ghibli.
War MachineBrad Pitt’s first film for Netflix is a perfectly timed satire. If only it were a good movie.
The CircleThe film adaptation of Dave Eggers’ tech satire is like Black Mirror meets Silicon Valley—except it’s neither funny nor frightening.
The Lost City of ZJames Gray’s adaptation of David Grann’s book is like a real-life Indiana Jones where the villain is the British class system.
Song to SongTerrence Malick’s indie-rock film plays like a singer reprising an old tune, but no one sings it like him.
The Live-Action Beauty and the Beast How is it possible that a story about a woman prisoner falling in love with her beast captor is still this enchanting?
BrickThe Lego Batman Movie is a brilliant sendup of superhero-movie clichés, until the second act misses its mark.
Patriots DayPeter Berg’s docudrama can’t lend meaning to the Boston Marathon bombing, so it lends you Mark Wahlberg instead.