While uneven, Bullet Train was a fun enough experience for me, with compelling action making up for some pacing and tone issues.
Why Netflix thinks this forgettable nothing of a movie could build an entire franchise is unknowable to me.
Thor: Love and Thunder is further proof that the MCU is in a Things Just Happening phase.
If you’re open to Everything Everywhere All at Once, to its embrace of optimism, you’re in for universes of enjoyment.
I would say that big action blockbusters do not get better than this, except that’s exactly what these people are pushing themselves to do. You owe it to yourself to see this spectacle.
A maximalist period epic full of spectacular action and drama.
Directing Disney’s content machinery towards horror-flavored excess, Sam Raimi proves that Marvel is willing to hand over its creative reins only so far.
A visceral epic bursting with rage, elevated by great performances and aesthetics that mask a somewhat perfunctory aesthetic.
Even if the story treads familiar ground, Rurouni Kenshin: The Beginning is done well enough that it’s worth the effort if you like a good samurai film, even more so if you’re a fan of the character.
I would love to see a two-hour cut of this movie, but even as it stands, I am in awe of its aesthetics, its overarching mood, and Robert Pattinson and Zoe Kravitz’s magnetic screen presence.