Spider-Man: Far From Home
Toy Story 4
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The Neverending Story holds up as one of the most endearing, emotionally resonant, and magical child's fantasy films to date, with serviceable performances, great practical effects puppets, and a rich world where imagination catches like wildfire in every shot, as well as working on 80's nostalgia, making this fantasy film a fun ride for both adults and kids, and one of the most entertaining films to come from the decade.
Crawl is a fun, intense, and tight little thriller that delivers on its premise and makes the most out of its claustrophobic setting and each new tide taking more and more space, while also reaching even higher levels of intensity with some savage alligator attacks and some great performances as well as sure direction from Aja, making this summer survival thriller an entertaining and fleeting experience that is well handled, although the CGI alligators, while not poorly done, take some of the suspense away and some dialogue feels fairly clunky.
Fighting with my Family is a brazenly funny, often heartfelt, and constantly entertaining biopic-comedy that sees Pugh and the rest of the cast working at optimum effort, great direction from Merchant, and a heartwarming script that feels breezy and full of great drama and consistent laughs, making this film one of the best crowd pleasers of the year, even though the film never strays far from generic biopic territory.
Spiderman: Far From Home delivers a fun, fast-paced outing after the tragic events of Endgame and sees Holland and company continue their impressive work from Homecoming with some great new additions with Gyllenhaal's Mysterio, improved action sequences from its predecessor, and a spectacular ending that actually improves the first half of the film, making this sequel a slightly more exciting outing than Spideys last solo outing, but still suffers from some excruciating exposition and a first quarter that feels fast enough to give whiplash and feels more like a chore to get to the excitement, even if the lackluster opening is competently explained later.
Trilogy of Terror acts as a three part examination of women who, in one way or another, conquer the trend of victimization, starring a break out performance in four roles by Karen Black as well as a good supporting cast, Dan Curtis's always tense directorial style, and a stellar final act that serves as an intense, creepy, and manic showdown between Black and the infamous Zuni fetish doll, making this an entertaining and effective made for television anthology, even though the first two acts can't quite match the reputation of the final.