Because of the pandemic, Eliza Hittman’s empathetic film about a teen seeking an abortion has been released to a broad audience online.
Who isn’t suspicious of other people, overtly worried about hygiene, and trigger-happy with a bottle of hand sanitizer?
The best genre for the age of social distancing is one full of gorgeous scenes of the great outdoors.
The industry is confronting a grim future: What if theaters stay dark all year? What if people are too afraid to go back when cinemas reopen?
Are you longing for human connection? Or looking to laugh for two hours? Here are the best movies for every social-distancing mood.
You don’t have to wander the overwhelming vaults of Netflix and Hulu to find something to watch.
Never Rarely Sometimes Always follows a teenager’s attempt to terminate her pregnancy in a sober, artful story that never feels like a polemic.
The actor’s announcement that he and his wife, Rita Wilson, tested positive brought the reality of the outbreak home for many Americans.
First Cow, a quiet story of friendship on the American frontier, is one of the best movies of the year so far.
In The Way Back, the actor puts aside his movie-star image and taps into a dark time in his life. The result is the best work he’s ever done.
The release of No Time to Die was delayed because of the outbreak—and for reasons that could affect other major 2020 films.
The Oscar-winning Parasite filmmaker spoke with his hero Kelly Reichardt over videochat. The result was as delightful and nerdy as you might imagine.
The absurd sketch featuring Jake Gyllenhaal, David Byrne, and a giant goose was pure gold from the host John Mulaney.
Leigh Whannell’s update of the classic horror story follows an abuse survivor being terrorized by her ex.
Wendy, Benh Zeitlin’s visually stunning new film, attempts to reinvigorate an overused tale—and fails.
The studio’s latest film is a sweet, inventive, and original story of two brothers growing up in a fantasy universe that’s lost its edge.
The director Autumn de Wilde’s precise aesthetic is an ideal match for the rigid social rules of Jane Austen’s classic novel.
The new film about the super-speedy video-game mascot is actually just dull.
The film is a faithful rendering of 2014’s Force Majeure—and Will Ferrell doesn’t belong in it.