Netflix’s Mudbound Gives One of Our Most Promising Filmmakers Her Biggest Canvas Yet
Dee Rees’ timely drama is an ambitious, if flawed, portrait of race and gender in the American South.
Justice League Hates Its Predecessor Almost As Much As the Rest of Us DidBut even a hero with the strength of an Amazon can’t turn this ship all the way around.
Watching Louis C.K.’s New Movie and Saying GoodbyeI’ll never look at my old cultural crush the same way again.
Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri Is Martin McDonagh’s Darkest, Funniest Movie YetThe third movie from the writer-director and playwright behind In Bruges will make you want to take out your own ad for Frances McDormand.
Thor: Ragnarok Is the Goofiest Thor Film Yet, and Also the BestIt’s the first Marvel film to raise the question “Can a superhero movie be too funny?”
Christine Vachon Stays Thriving by Telling the Stories That Hollywood Won’tThe “fierce” indie producer on how she’s remained successful in a world hostile to both women and midbudget films.
How Movie Theaters, TV Networks, and Classrooms Are Changing the Way They Show Gone With the WindAfter almost 80 years, America is finally rethinking how it screens its favorite movie.
BPM Is a Tragically, Thrillingly Human Look at How to Survive a PlagueThe Grand Prix winner from this year’s Cannes Film Festival is a cinematic memoir about ACT UP that transcends the facts of history.
The Harvey Weinstein Scandal Is Changing How I Look at the MoviesJust as the election challenged my perception of America, the past week has transformed my whole understanding of Hollywood.
The Florida Project Is a Wonderful Film About Childhood That Isn’t at All for KidsSix-year-old Brooklynn Prince gives one of the finest child performances in years.
Blade Runner 2049 Is Just As Visually Dazzling and Thematically Vague As the OriginalWe’re gonna need a bigger “whoa.”
Richard Linklater’s Last Flag Flying Is More Than a “Sequel” to The Last DetailThe new movie, built around three great performances, stands as its own work of art.
The New It Has Too Much Insane Clown, Not Enough PosseThe latest adaptation of Stephen King’s novel piles on the jump scares, but it’s at its best when showing friends simply clowning around.
Filmnoia, or How Fear Permeated CinemaHow cinematic paranoia has changed through decades of filmmaking—while staying the same.
The Spy Reporters Who Broke the James Toback Story 28 Years Ago on Everything SinceIn 1989, they used a pseudonym to publish 13 accounts of the director’s behavior—two of which were their own. Now they’re stepping forward.
Every Single Star in Murder on the Orient Express Is Upstaged by Kenneth Branagh’s MustacheIf only the rest of the movie were so wonderful.
Could Variable Ticket Pricing Save the Movies?Regal is betting you’ll pay more for in-demand showtimes the way you pay more for the most popular flights. It’ll be just like in the olden days.
Lady Bird Is a Coming-of-Age Movie That Announces Greta Gerwig as a Fully Developed FilmmakerThe actress’ solo directorial debut is as mature and refreshing a high school movie as The Edge of Seventeen and Diary of a Teenage Girl.
Want to Honor the Vets? Go See This Movie.Thank You for Your Service is hard to watch, but it’s your duty as an American.
Wonderstruck Is a Cabinet of WondersTodd Haynes’ new film is a meticulously curated pastiche that spans generations, genres, and styles.
The Killing of a Sacred Deer Is Like the Myth of Iphigenia as Directed by Stanley KubrickUntil it begins to resemble the myth of Iphigenia as directed by Lars von Trier.
The Meyerowitz Stories (New and Selected) Might Sound Pretentious, Except It Stars Adam SandlerNoah Baumbach’s new film for Netflix might be the most un–Adam Sandler movie Adam Sandler has ever done.
My Little Pony: The Movie Is a My Little Pony Movie for Our TimesEven if it’s too late to capitalize on the Brony’s brief internet fame.
American Made Is an Iran–Contra Movie That Gets High on Its Own SupplyThe new movie is one that director Doug Liman has been making for 15 years and Tom Cruise has been making for almost 35.
In 2017, the Triumph of Battle of the Sexes Feels Like a Hollow VictoryEmma Stone and Steve Carell deliver winning performances as Billie Jean King and Bobby Riggs, but we all know how this story ends.
No Number of Exclamation Points Will Prepare You for Mother!Darren Aronofsky and Jennifer Lawrence’s new movie is not just an allegory for art, marriage, and the biblical creation. It’s all those things plus a deeply symbolic kitchen sink.
Dana Stevens’ Must-Watch Movies This FallSlate’s film critic on what to look forward to as Oscar season revs up.
Columbus’ Design for LivingA video essayist’s meticulous first feature reminds us of modernism’s utopian roots.