The first major documentary about the coronavirus pandemic is a brutal look at the earliest days of the outbreak in Wuhan, China.
The film’s disappointing release is further evidence that the pandemic is defeating blockbuster movies.
To make a point about the evils of white supremacy, the film subjects its Black characters to unceasing brutality.
Some of the year’s best new movies are about American soul-searching.
Christopher Nolan’s blockbuster was supposed to save U.S. theaters. Now the future looks bleaker than ever.
The awards’ new Best Picture eligibility rules are so lenient, they’d shame any film that can’t meet them.
Charlie Kaufman’s strange new film, Netflix’s I’m Thinking of Ending Things, is about the things that terrify him.
Disney’s live-action remake about a young woman warrior goes heavy on gravitas, at the expense of playful interiority.
Netflix’s I’m Thinking of Ending Things is presented as a psychological-horror drama, but it’s so much more.
Christopher Nolan’s dense, time-bending epic practically demands multiple viewings. Whether that’s a good idea during a pandemic is a different story.
The actor played revolutionary characters who made both Hollywood and American history—all while quietly undergoing treatment for the cancer that took his life at age 43.
The slow reopening of U.S. cinemas is being led by a mediocre action movie that grossed a mere $4 million in its first weekend. But it’s something.
A new documentary about a high-school civics experiment suggests that young Americans simply imitate the flawed electoral politics they see in their country.
In HBO Max’s An American Pickle, the actor plays both a Jewish immigrant from the 1920s who wakes up in 2020—and his great-grandson.
In 2010, Christopher Nolan released a movie that made him a filmmaking hero. His newest thriller could do the same and revive struggling theaters.
The country’s sluggish pandemic response has forced movie studios to release big movies, such as Christopher Nolan’s Tenet, abroad first—a highly unusual move for the industry.
A watchlist for comic-book-movie fans and art-house obsessives in search of new, great cinema
These dirt-cheap productions are making money, finding eager audiences, and garnering critical praise during a largely dead box-office season.
A closer look at his biggest movies reveals the many dimensions of a man best known as a fierce action hero.
The new Hulu movie is about feeling endlessly trapped—and finding happiness anyway.