When discussing the most influential suspense or horror films of all time, you can’t ignore 1920’s The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari–considered by many as the world’s first true horror film.
Arrival may not seem terribly appealing when watching the trailer. It appears we’ve seen this premise way too many times. But then it gets nominated for Best Picture and has you thinking, “Maybe there’s more to this film than your average alien invasion movie.” And that’s exactly what Arrival accomplishes.
2015’s Goosebumps film is about R.L. Stine’s Goosebumps books coming to life and taking over a small town in Delaware.…
When watching a war movie–especially one this brutally realistic–it’s easy to become numb with all the killings and lives lost. But Hacksaw Ridge makes you feel the hurt and the emotion, even amidst the chaos.
I Am Mother constantly pulls pieces from both robot and human–logic and emotion–and blurs the line between them.
1968’s Night of the Living Dead didn’t just write the rules for zombie films, but for zombies as the world knows them in popular culture today.
For anyone who’s been in a critic’s seat since early 2016, we expected a number of racially-charged films to get…
Point Break is never as poetic as you think it’s about to be. Like I said, this movie is made to entertain. And the thrills we get are truly spectacular.
Beetlejuice is Keaton’s most fitting and most famous role. Any other attempt to be outlandish or quirky since then has just seemed like he’s trying to channel what he did for this movie.
Maybe one day I’ll reconsider my stance on anthology films, but as of right now, this is probably the only one I’ve found worth sitting through.