Driven by a career-best performance from Hugh Jackman, Bad Education is delightful and quick-witted.
The story of a man who learns that to tame a horse, the first thing you have to control is yourself.
Bull takes a slice-of-life, almost documentary-like approach to its characters and their hardships, which works for and against the story.
Eliza Hittman brings sympathy and tragedy into an otherwise harsh, matter-of-fact breakdown of the difficulties women face when seeking abortion.
What a joy to find movies such as this, a work of raw emotion and stunning beauty. You owe it to yourself to see And Then We Danced.
The Lost City of Z feels unmoored in time, looking inward more than outward, but lacks the energy to properly follow through.
Within the strict boundaries of a years-long captivity, The Endless Trench succeeds in telling a story of isolation, family and hope.
This is a complex, untidy story that trusts us to observe and make up our own minds, and won’t condescend to offer easy solutions to life’s problems.
Shadow is not terrible, but when a director of Zhang Yimou’s stature makes a boring movie, it still feels like a misfire.
Watching The Nightingale is a harrowing experience. It for sure makes an impact, but its lingering misanthropy reduces its value.