A deeply distressed Naomi Watts is traditionally an indicator of a quality horror film, but 'Shut In' is definitely not that.
'The Uncondemned' makes all too real the brutality of rape culture and the wide-spread silence that enables it to survive.
'Hamilton's America' will appease both the Ken Burns documentary crowd and 'Hamilton' fanatics.
In his new documentary, Terrence Malick finally gets rid of the characters that distract him from depicting his true love: the universe.
Like 'The Tree of Life', much of Julio Quintana's film can feel deliberately underwritten, but once the titular vessel is revealed, all becomes clear.
'Cardboard Boxer' struggles to find middle ground between Preston Sturges and a harrowing depiction of living on the streets.
Avant-garde audiences might be prepared for 'London Road', but anyone less familiar with experimental theater will be left bewildered by what they just saw.
'Hell or High Water' is likely one of the best films you'll see in 2016.
Claire Carré's new film, Embers, asks just how much of our identities are defined by our memories.
Carnage Park is an unsatisfying film that attempts to pay homage to Tarantino and the Coen brothers to very little success.
'Free State of Jones' attempts to tell decades of history in feature film length to varying degrees of success.
Die-hard fans of Guns N Roses bassist Duff McKagan may find something of interest in this vanity project, though most moviegoers will be hard-pressed to find something of measure.