An ode to grief and love, Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind remains an eccentric, clever classic.
Author: Matt Paprocki
Matt Paprocki has critiqued home media and video games for 20 years across outlets like Washington Post, Variety, Rolling Stone, Forbes, IGN, Playboy, Polygon, Ars, and others. His current passion project is the technically minded DoBlu.com. You can follow Matt's body of work via his personal WordPress blog, and follow him on Twitter @Matt_Paprocki.
Plodding and distinct, creative but limited, Killer's Kiss earns note due to its Stanley Kubrick credit but it's otherwise a forgotten b-tier noir.
Surreal, wild, inventive, and totally lacking control, Everything Everywhere All at Once celebrates life's possibilities and chaos.
Ants meanders around a posh hotel, barely offering any excitement during its soapy TV drama.
A lousy, hastily conceived sequel, Child's Play 3 is a meandering dud even at its best.
While all about the kills, Child's Play 2 at least employs a smart perspective while the murder spree breaks out.
Event Horizon borrows liberally for its eerie psychological setup, but the final act is a wasted opportunity to do something with the genre.
A clever, lasting satire on Saturday morning TV and toy culture, Child Play's ludicrous premise holds up because the theme is so ingrained.
A clever twist on both war and sci-fi, Edge of Tomorrow still looks spectacular amid a brainy, entertaining concept.
The Lost City has a blast with its pulpy story, generating constant laughs as the cliches keep piling up unashamedly.
Multiverse of Madness' endless array of magic spells, action, and chaos is ceaseless to a point of boredom, even as the eccentric Sam Raimi touches peer through.
A stellar retelling of a universally applicable disaster, A Night to Remember ranks among the best true story adaptations ever made.