Peele’s innovative horror-satire uses white liberal racism incisively as the source of its pervasive, unsettling terror.
Jackman and Stewart’s final outing is satisfyingly conclusive in Mangold’s mournful but viscerally brutal film.
Farce, surrealism and poignancy blend in Ade’s tragicomedy on the disappointments and regrets between an eccentric father and his stricken daughter.
Mills’ quirky, unconventional comedy-drama is strangely intriguing as a snapshot capturing the zeitgeist of late 70s California and as a reflection on how time shapes our identities and relationships.
Gibson’s beatification of pacifist medic Desmond T. Doss has major problems in the telling of his remarkable true story.
In turns elegant and modest, Lonergan’s portrait of men struggling with grief owes much to the well-observed, touching dynamic between the lead duo.
Pretending to fuse our modern cynicism with the romantic nostalgia of Los Angeles, Chazelle’s award-baiting film is a schmaltzy, underwhelming pastiche.