In a story in which everything goes wrong, the filmmakers and stars do everything right.
Denis Villeneuve's stylish, moody drug-war thriller begins as one film, before becoming another not quite as good.
The Wisconsin governor may have won election three times in a blue state, but he was always less uniter than divider.
My colleague Sophie has a (customarily excellent) review of the new movie on the site today, but I wanted to…
Johnny Depp's portrayal of the mob boss Whitey Bulger may not quite rank as a classic of the genre. But it's still awfully good.
A brash, rich lout crashes the party—and becomes an instant crowd favorite.
His best film in more than a decade is still not very good.
The case for Aubrey & Maturin
In a climactic season finale, the show attempted to wrap up (almost) all of its loose ends.
Unpacking the awfulness of Josh Trank’s dull, sour reboot
Paul faced danger, Ani and Ray faced each other, and Frank faced some career decisions.
It may no longer constitute "acting," but the star's physically demanding performance powers the latest installment of the spy franchise.
Ani went undercover, Frank embraced his sensitive side, Paul tested his powers of observation, and Ray went insane.
After last week’s climactic shootout the dream team was dissolved, but a state’s attorney has plans to get the band back together.
Paul Rudd is charming, but the movie's production woes are apparent on the screen.
With an assist from director Judd Apatow, writer/star Amy Schumer has produced the most hilarious movie in a long, long while.
A disorienting series of clues led the team to a dramatic face-off outside a Vinci warehouse.
Despicable Me’s famed yellow munchkins are mischievous and amusing (especially for kids), but the movie, like its heroes, is lost without a charismatic leader.
The show reveals what happened to Ray, while Bezzerides and Woodrugh investigate the mayor, and Frank indulges in some amateur dentistry.
The unexpectedly subversive pleasures of Channing Tatum’s male-stripper sequel