Intense and unnerving for the whole duration, this based-on-true-event survival thriller is an anti-terrorism message that often becomes too over-sensationalist.
Tetsuya Nakashima’s horror devices a long list of plot twist mechanisms simultaneously and enticingly in one grand, yet campy and long-winded horror that demands full attention.
The new Pet Sematary turns the dead into a whole new creepy entity compared to the 1989 adaptation.
It’s flawed, but Mantan Manten manages to deliver an emotionally gripping look on letting go of love lost from an unusual take on Javanese matrimony tradition.
DC revamps their superhero rosters with Zachary Levi as Shazam! — a fun-loving, absurd icon with a highly uplifting twist of the tropes.
While Dumbo is visually likable, it wasn’t charming, let alone magical.
The Hole in the Ground almost works in a similar manner as The Babadook—about parental challenge; only this one delves to deep into the lore.
While Reza Rahadian’s performance is such a crown jewel, My Stupid Boss 2 still feels like a compilation of comedy sketch that only partially work.
JACKASS DIRECTOR HELMS A MÖTLEY CRÜE BIOPIC. The Dirt is all SEX, ROCK N ROLL, DRUGS, NIHILISM AND “CHILL, DUDE, IT WON’T WIN ANY AWARD.”
Five Feet Apart is like a deliberately sappy fanfiction of The Fault in Our Stars saved by Haley Lu Richardson’s star-making performance and Cole Sprouse’s ethereal charm.