Billy Bob Thornton, Alfre Woodard, Regé-Jean Page, Jessica Henwick and the rest of the cast fit the bill of this beautifully fast-paced espionage thriller.
Writer/director/producer Jordan Peele is at the top of his game as he has us laugh, deliver the chills, and root for the characters that are so appealing and real for us. His is truly a tale of the unexpected with some jaw dropping moments.
Marvel has explored another human truth with Thor: Love and Thunder – the idea of choosing love. And it comes in many complicated forms...
But, when it’s all said and done, it is Butler’s performance as Elvis that captures our heart and makes it skip a beat as well, which makes the whole experience well worth it.
James Caan, a monumental talent and a one-of-a-kind actor whose presence will be missed in film and TV, but will never be forgotten with the library of films he has lent his talents to.
The Innocents toys with our emotions and packs a helluva wallop that will leave a bad taste for some. Others will consider Vogt’s film a modern day classic thriller...
Everything Everywhere All At Once is a perfect example of cinema of the absurd. It is also touching, brilliantly acted and goes as far as to answer some of the most difficult questions about life in general while making us laugh at the same time.
This new stab (pun intended) at the Scream franchise is so immersed in its meta universe that it's hard to rev up the suspense or enjoy the new characters, that pale in comparison to the original lot.
Matt Reeves’ The Batman has plenty of surprises in store. There’s not just one big reveal, there are several. This new iteration of Batman is a rousing welcome for comic book and graphic novel fans and should be seen on the big screen with plenty of concessions from the snack bar to prepare for the nearly three hour presentation.
CODA is not artsy, mind bending or controversial. The film tells a simple story in a beautiful way and makes it very relatable.