First Man leans into the material that would otherwise make viewers squirm.
Hardcore slasher fans might find something to relish in the practical effects and cinematography, but everyone else will feel buyer's remorse for Hell Fest.
The Wife inverts the myth of The Great Male Author to instead focus on the wife behind the scenes.
Leave No Trace features great performances from Ben Foster and Thomasin McKenzie.
Upgrade is destined to be a midnight showing classic.
Thanks to the added value of subversive tweaks, Revenge is much better than other exploitation films.
For those who could never afford to stay inside its hallowed walls, Always at the Carlyle brings audiences a little closer to the glitz and glamour.
Lining Joaquin Phoenix up to work for Lynne Ramsay (We Need to Talk About Kevin) could only result in one of the most harrowing films of the year.
Jon Hamm is eager to show audiences he's more than a slick salesman in Brad Anderson's latest.
They Remain creates a great sense of mood, but its pacing is a serious problem.
Golden Exits is the least clean and most overwritten of Alex Ross Perry's filmography, resulting in a mostly suffocating mood where everything is explained (even the title).
Come for Die Hard in a cabin starring Jason Momoa, stay for the axes being thrown into faces.