2018

Housing the look, feel, and story beats of a noir mystery thriller, ‘Terminal’ fails to capture any of the magic or narrative elements that propel these stories to greatness.

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The Week Of is a messy patchwork of a movie that is tonally all over the map and way overstays its 116 minutes.

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A clumsy assemblage of characters and moments that flirt with authenticity and relevance, ‘Kings’ starring Halle Berry and Daniel Craig, has an idea of what it wants to be, yet can’t put the pieces together to make it work.

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For the first time in a long time, the road ahead for superheroes is murky, complicated, and terrifying.

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Opening Friday at Screenland at Tapcade, The Endless is an interesting and well-conceived psychological thriller with heart.

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In ‘Final Portrait’, Geoffrey Rush spends weeks getting the ideal job done, painting a dashing Armie Hammer in this otherwise underwhelming film.

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Good intentions aren’t enough in this lame comedy from Amy Schumer.

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When young Anna escapes from her forest prison, she starts to come of age but under sinister circumstances which have haunted her dreams her whole life.

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‘Isle of Dogs’ has a tender touch as a quirky comedy, lead by a pack of wild dogs who hope their quest to help a young boy leads to their own protection from destruction.

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Wild Salomé is a meditation on obsession, both in its subject, but also by way of the form of artistic expression itself.

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If you’ve never seen ‘The Passion of Joan of Arc,’ you’re probably wondering what all the fuss is about. Simply put, this 1928 landmark still has the power to stun today. The Criterion Blu-ray is a must-have.

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‘I Kill Giants’ finds young Barbara preparing to face her demons in the form of mile-high giants roaming the earth.

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A political farce of the highest caliber, ‘The Death of Stalin’ is equal parts funny and terrifying.

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Now playing at Screenland at Tapcade, this twisted Lolita-ish neo-noir stars Sophie Turner from ‘Game of Thrones.’

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‘The Forgiven’ adds up to a disjointed, confused, technically deficient movie with uneven acting laid over subject matter that leaves little room for error.

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