Once Upon a Time In Hollywood
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Black Panther is a surprisingly excellent and fresh Marvel film that is filled with great characters and a largely engaging story that poses some much deeper questions than typically expected from a Marvel picture.
Phantom Thread fully commits to its beautifully patient approach to storytelling - resulting in a subtle, haunting film that is piloted by powerful performances.
I, Tonya tells a stylish and gripping true story with a unique approach, where character's recollections of events clash to purposefully create a sense that what you're watching on screen may never be totally accurate.
The Post is a notably compelling and realistic telling of a true story, however, it suffers from a few unauthentic performances and sequences that feel rushed, seemingly as a result of Spielberg's decision to shoot the film in such a short time frame.
The Shape of Water is an artistically beautiful film. Although captivating, it could have greatly benefited from more tension and a darker tone.
The Commuter may be another recycled and senseless Liam Neeson action film, but it can be so laughable and entertaining that it's undoubtedly worth watching.
Darkest Hour fails to form a unified, whole story and instead focuses on montaging key historical moments into a compilation that ultimately lacks any real focus.
One could argue that Pixar have lost their magic in recent years, but Coco is a reclamation of the reputation that they previously held - a beautiful, heartfelt film that will likely make you shed tears.
The Wolf of Wall Street may be an entertaining film based on a true story, but it places too much emphasis on style over substance and fails to become anything more than a compilation of short memoirs from Jordan Belfort's life.
While the underlying vision for this film is apparent (and sometimes seeps through), The Greatest Showman feels predominantly artificial and faux.
An impeccable opening, and an impeccable ending - Hostiles is a good film that would have benefited greatly from a trimmed duration.
All the Money in the World is an unconventional but brilliant Ridley Scott film that tells a gripping and unnerving true story. While at times vaguely apparent that Christopher Plummer's role was shot after the larger part of production, his performance exceeds stellar and the film remains a powerful one.
War For The Planet Of The Apes is a war film that puts character drama in the foreground to tell a stunningly captivating, sharp, cinematic and personal story. It's a masterfully crafted film heavily complimented with stellar performances and a beautiful score.
Molly's Game is a stylistically sharp film with strong performances - and an overall well crafted directorial debut by Aaron Sorkin, whose screenwriting mannerisms help the film thrive.
With a combination of poor special effects and a shortsighted plot, Thor: Ragnarok is a film that proves how Marvel are using illusive techniques to deceive their audiences into believing that the MCU films are durable.
The Last Jedi may feature some stellar highs, but these are only part of a film which is heavily diluted with sequences of poorly constructed storytelling and implausible filmmaking.
Three Billboards is a film filled with character and genuine emotional depth. It's unconventional and unique approach to plot development help make its' tonal diversity feel more raw and grounded in a way that few films successfully achieve.
The Disaster Artist steers away from being a simple parody of The Room and succeeds at telling the heartfelt backstory about two friends who refused to give up on achieving their dream.
I won't deny that The Room is a bad movie, but it's so fantastically entertaining and watchable (albeit for all the wrong reasons) that it surpasses most films in my list of favorites.