The new true crime thriller misses its mark in more ways than one.
Knowing how an overall histrionic tone can make a movie less genuine, Weitz seemed to restrain his film. Unfortunately, “Bel Canto” suffered from failing to perfect this notion, as the production feels too safe and uneventful.
Unlike “To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before,” “Sierra Burgess is a Loser” falls short in quality, compared to the films Netflix has previously released despite solid performances from Centineo and Purser.
A new documentary aims to explore the chasm between “us” and “them” in a post-2016 political landscape.
Film professor discusses images of faith in Hitchcock’s ‘Rebecca’
“The Little Stranger” is a demanding film. It expects viewers to play by the rules it sets, which mainly involve keeping them, as well as its characters, in the dark up until the very last frame. Where the average thriller would employ dramatic irony to place viewers one step ahead of the characters (think of […]
Unlike “Puppet Up!,” audiences didn’t turn a blind eye to the stripping of puppets’ innocence for “The Happytime Murders.”
Though “Searching” has not been marketed as a film about the Asian American experience, Chaganty’s careful curation of details, for instance messages that say “eomma” and “appa,” Korean translations of mom and dad, respectively, make the film representitve of Asian culture.
The summer movie season of 2018 was exciting despite its fluctuating lineup of films. Big blockbusters performed impressively at the box office, but there were also a few intriguing films not in the limelight that are worth revisiting.
USC alumni James Morosini and Sam Sonenshine address themes of love and relationships in “Threesomething.”