Feels like a stand-alone story with little connection to the franchise other than some of the actors/characters and a country that still doesn’t trust mutants.
Starts off with a dramatic opening scene that’s vintage Elton, but soon bogs down under the weight of an unmistakable identity crisis.
If you can stave off the initial boredom, the plot takes off like a rocket for the film’s second half.
Not only the satisfying conclusion to a two-movie story but also the perfect payoff to that 10-year journey on which moviegoers embarked.
It packs a lesson every bit as pertinent today as it was nearly five decades ago.
Another horror flick that makes you think as well as squirm in your seat.
Us evokes the best works of Stanley Kubrick, Alfred Hitchcock and David Lynch.
I’ve been engaged by 30-second commercials for schmaltzy Hallmark Channel love stories more deeply.
Captain Marvel doesn’t feel cohesive and at times bored me with its awful pacing and storytelling.