The anthology’s stories range from comedic (James Franco facing the noose) to the tragic (Liam Neeson promoting an unusual touring act.)
The poignant period piece, both drama and farce, stars a solid Hugh Jackman as the charismatic but cocky senator done in by a sex scandal in 1988.
The winning chemistry of Viggo Mortensen and Mahershala Ali fuels the bonding, bickering and racial understanding in a turquoise Cadillac.
The lectures and melodrama don’t blend well with the broad comedy.
Led by the artistry of Steve McQueen and the purity of star Viola Davis, gifted cast flourishes in a Chicago that’s romanticized but still feels real.
Here’s what Viola Davis, Brian Tyree Henry, Michelle Rodriguez, Steve McQueen, Gillian Flynn, Cynthia Erivo and Iain Canning told Richard Roeper.
Too many stories pull focus from the fascinating, fractured relationship of wizards Grindelwald (Johnny Depp) and Dumbledore (Jude Law).
The story of a real-life journalist is told in a conventional but also appropriately grimy and bloody chronicle of her final years.
After a string of strong supporting roles, Lucas Hedges succeeds in doing the heavy lifting as the young man enduring “conversion therapy.”
In this overlong adaptation stretched with extra slapstick, the green guy (voiced by Benedict Cumberbatch) seems like kind of a softie.
The anti-heroine’s compelling traits are seldom seem amid the generic shootouts and villains of new Lisbeth Salander thriller.
She’s a therapist now and a waitress four years from now in two timelines conceived by the creator of “Mr. Robot.”
The directing debut of Paul Dano doesn’t quite work, despite fine work by Carey Mulligan and Jake Gyllenhaal.
Dakota Johnson stars in a supernatural thriller that’s guaranteed to make you cringe at times, but isn’t the least bit chilling or haunting.
Most moments in this toned-down, tone-deaf profile of the Queen singer’s life are hard to believe and even harder to enjoy.