Reviews

‘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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An exploration of Hollywood’s casting couch culture pre-#MeToo, ‘The Assistant’ does a great job setting the stage for its story, yet fumbles telling it.

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A World War II Holocaust-adjacent film that’s appropriate for the whole family, ‘Waiting for Anya’ succeeds on its own merits.

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Guy Ritchie’s newest film The Gentlemen is a movie so fast-paced and full of twist that if you’ll be utterly confused if you get up to go to the bathroom. The film has a great cast and fun moments, but some pretty serious flaws.

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Richard Stanley’s adaptation of H.P. Lovecraft’s ‘Color Out of Space’ teeters on the edge of greatness many times, but never fully commits to its cosmic horror.

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‘The Wave’ is a visually impressive trip, but ultimately a very hollow experience.

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The acting is engaging, but the ensemble drama ‘Three Christs’ is let down by a dull script.

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The macho, Rambo-esque energy throughout ‘Disturbing the Peace,’ combined with its social politics, make it a thoroughly ugly and distasteful experience.

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Laden with British character actors and featuring a whip-smart story, ‘A Serial Killer’s Guide To Life’ (out January 13 on iTunes and Digital HD), takes the road movie formula and turns it into a dryly black comedy about finding one’s true self.

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‘Inherit the Viper’ is a slick, well-crafted journey into the heart of an opioid-ravaged America that is disappearing in pockets day by day.

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Director John Strysik’s 1995 feature ‘The Spirit Gallery’ is a hallucinatory shot-on-video oddity which manages to take a familiar plot and turn it into something special.

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Tense, gripping, beautiful, and brutally relentless, director Sam Mendes has achieved something extraordinary with his newest feature, ‘1917.’

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Don’t for one second try to tell me that it is even in the same league of mediocrity as the prequel trilogy.

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The kids will have fun at ‘Spies in Disguise.’

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Greta Gerwig has absolutely knocked it out of the park with her take on Louisa May Alcott’s ‘Little Women,’ which is as affecting as it is relevant.

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