The new film, starring Mel Gibson and Vince Vaughn as corrupt cops, is the latest from the director to embrace troubling stereotypes.
In his latest film, the comedian turned director continues to reinvent how the genre uses fear to comment on humanity’s evil.
Netflix’s shiny biopic of the hair-metal band barely tries to understand the destruction it portrays.
The merger—inked for $71.3 billion—will dramatically reshape the entertainment landscape.
One of Hollywood’s most pernicious tropes hasn’t died. It has merely expanded.
The Get Out director’s new film is more complicated, more outrageous, and, in a lot of ways, more daringly funny and topical than its predecessor.
Months after firing the Guardians of the Galaxy director over past offensive tweets, Disney reversed its decision.
The latest film from the Chinese auteur Jia Zhangke is a decades-spanning tale of love and betrayal in a drastically changing country.
Annapurna Pictures—the company behind If Beale Street Could Talk and Sorry to Bother You—is being scrutinized for the reported unprofitability of its films. But its quandary reflects broader problems in Hollywood.
Triple Frontier, by the gifted director J. C. Chandor, is a letdown compared with his prior work.
James Kent’s period film centers on an affair between a British woman and a former Nazi sympathizer but fails to dig into the moral complexities of their relationship.
The latest Marvel origin story brought in $456 million at the box office in its first weekend—on the strength, in part, of a very particular definition of “girl power.”
The director is again challenging the streaming giant’s ability to compete for Oscars—and he has a point, even if he doesn’t have much industry support.
What if the film had treated its amnesia story line as a creative opportunity rather than as a hindrance?
Sebastián Lelio’s update of his 2013 film, Gloria, doesn’t change much from the original, but Julianne Moore’s pitch-perfect work is reason enough to watch.
The HBO documentary about the alleged abuses perpetrated by Michael Jackson tries to get viewers to reconsider the pop star’s canonization. But is it too tall an order?
Charles Burnett’s family drama was one of the best movies of the 1990s, but it never received the attention it deserved.
The 1994 studio film was written by a 20-something who mined her own life to tell the story of a generation that disdained “selling out.”
The actor, who died on Monday at 52, continued to embrace Dylan McKay, his most iconic and beloved character, long after Beverly Hills, 90210 ended.
The 21st entry in the famous cinematic universe is alternately lifted up and dragged down by the central mystery of its hero’s true origins.