Once Upon a Time In Hollywood
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Clearly the product of a creative team with the best of intentions in mind, Pokémon: Detective Pikachu is a surprisingly heartfelt and superbly animated little adventure-comedy that's also quite a bit twisty.
Macbeth's imagery is cinematic art of the highest degree. Sadly, the language employed is plucked straight out of Shakespeare's original work, which means it's slow, somewhat dated for a modern audience and ultimately sluggish.
In the vein of The Jungle Book, The Lion King is further evidence that Jon Favreau can skillfully and gorgeously direct in the world of CGI, even if this particular remake coasts on nostalgia instead of trying something bold and exciting.
Once Upon a Deadpool conjures enough holiday cheer with Fred Savage thrown in the mix, but like it has been proven before, the Merc with the Mouth works at his best when he's off the PG-13 hook.
Director Joe Berlinger - who is no stranger to Bundy material - approaches the crazed serial murderer with a choppy whodunnit mystery that doesn't really linger on atrocities, but rather relies on Zac Efron's bravura portrayal.
With all its mechanical marvels prowling about its bustling streets, it can be a little hard to keep up with Alita: Battle Angel's story. That being said, it's hard to ignore its ambition and mind-blowing effects that ultimately make it a winner.
Though the "obsessed stalker" trope has run its course along the years, Greta still finds ways to inject the sub-genre with a gleefully creepy vibe thanks in no small part to Isabelle Huppert's textbook performance.
The Kid Who Would Be King retells the beloved Arthurian legend with both innovative features and faithful qualities and is sure to find an audience amongst those who can ignore its utter silliness.
Overlord gets really weird and ridiculous, but beyond making its bonkers premise work, it puts in extra nuances of effort and stellar direction from Julius Avery to elevate itself to not only be enjoyed but admired. Just kick-back, and let the bloody chaos entertain you!
Arrow director Ben Hernandez Bray assembled what was arguably one of the show's best action scenes in its sixth season and you can see some of that skill in El Chicano. Unfortunately, the cast, story, and script just can't support the important messages and action enough to make it work fully.
Serviceable doses of angsty drama are not nearly enough to offset After's refusal to try anything new with its cheesy fantasy formula other than a PG-13 rating.
John Doe: Vigilante can't fully escape the flaws of its out of order narrative, but don't let its low-budget exterior or seemingly deluded ambitions fool you! It actually achieves compelling, relevant and satisfying entertainment.
Easily one of Joaquin Phoenix's most underappreciated endeavor, You Were Never Really Here works because of how raw and real it feels, though the flow of its challenging story detracts from its overall impact.
Kölsch and Wydmer make some very strong directing choices in Pet Sematary and while their efforts are elevated by a game cast, the story drifts off way too frequently from its spooky atmospherics to dabble in far less interesting (and tasteful) territories.
A hidden gem amongst the crowded coming of age dramas, The Way He Looks nails its refreshingly different, albeit difficult premise with a level of honesty and sweetness that no other movie could match.
Ari Aster's sun-soaked, mesmerizingly filmed folk horror Midsommar brings with it heaps of its director's boundary-pushing style, which amounts to a constant stream of dread, graphic content and controversial themes.
Unexpected at nearly every turn, Spider-Man: Far from Home confidently takes risks with its story, presentation and characters, paying off all three in one way or another.
Shyamalan's Glass tries to satisfyingly conclude nineteen years of build-up by pumping the breaks on all its great ideas last-minute in favor of a wonky genre critique. Even worse, those twists don't land or leave a lasting impression!
Shadow is an absolute feast for the eyes, especially during its satisfyingly creative fight scenes, but its best elements are sporadically present in what is more a languid throneroom drama than a riveting martial arts epic.