Warren Cantrell

‘Mr. Jones’ is a well-acted, timely, and important film that nevertheless finds itself bogged down by the larger narrative and choppy character work.

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Well shot, tightly scripted, and superbly acted by Joseph Gordon-Levitt, ‘7500’ soars.

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A blood and gore-soaked romp through a Home Alone-esque scenario with 21st century sensibilities, ‘Becky’ is all sorts of fun.

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A jumbled, chaotic mess of imagery, character sketches, bad jazz, and even worse storytelling, ‘Adrift in Soho’ is just that: adrift.

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A slow-burn psychological odyssey through the mind of one man with the power to liberate a nation, ‘The Man Standing Next’ does more right than wrong.

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A feel-good story based on real events and people, ‘Military Wives’ is often breezy, sometimes poignant, and rarely offensive.

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‘Deerskin’ is a brutally weird movie with a rambling narrative that often feels more interested in its thematic elements than its plot and character ones.

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Interesting, though a bit fragmented during its final 10-15 minutes, ‘The Quarry’ feels like Cormac McCarthy Lite.

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A Carpe Diem fever dream about love, loss, failure, fate, and time travel, ‘Same Boat’ is a delightful little surprise.

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A sci-fi suspense thriller that’s as interesting as it is ambitious, Vivarium probes the evolving nature of the human condition and notions of “home.”

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‘The Postcard Killings’ is little more than a rote, paint by numbers serial killer thriller with stock elements most have seen before.

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‘Run This Town’ is an ambitious yet overstuffed political thriller with about two B-plots too many.

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Writer/director Lauren Kosann is making her feature debut with ‘The Social Ones,’ and it’s an admirable effort with its heart in the right place.

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‘Olympic Dreams’ is a touching love letter to the lonely souls of the world who realize no one is ever lost if in good company.

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‘The Night Clerk’ is interesting, yet the central mystery’s vacancy and lack of urgency ultimately holds the whole effort back.

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