Scream entertains by not straying too far from the same old formula, but this retread didn’t wow or surprise me in the least.
The 355 can best be summarized as stunts, shootouts and fight sequences in search of a believable plot to wrap around them.
Licorice Pizza establishes the careers of two young actors in their debuts as it slices up its teen romantic comedy into smaller hit-or-miss pieces.
The Matrix Resurrections feels like taking another red pill as your eyes are reopened to a world that you might not have visited for decades.
Nightmare Alley suffers from pacing issues as it essentially packs two movies into one.
Spider-Man: No Way Home introduces a more mature Peter Parker as he deals with the consequences of his actions as Spider-Man.
Dune is a bit lengthy, hangs on shots and scenes too long and doesn’t do a great job explaining things, yet I loved every last second of it.
Halloween Kills suffers from sloppy writing and a terrible sequence that ultimately gut the movie instead of handing out a treat.
The Rescue lets you experience the edges of your empathy like never before.
A flawless deconstruction of the unholy trinity of truth, honor and avarice.
Lamb is a folktale that starts off wrong and revels in its decision to stay that way.
Sooner or later, nearly all James Bond fans gets asked to identify their favorite Bond actor. For many, it’s the actor playing the character in the first Bond movie that they saw. When I picture James Bond, I see Roger Moore. My first Bond experience was at a drive-in theater in 1973 to see Live […]