Tim Roth and Clive Owens headline Song of Names' sentimental Holocaust drama that takes decades for its mystery to be solved.
Drama Blu-Ray Reviews
A war film without war, Ice Cold in Alex focuses on healing the international divide post-WWII through a smartly composed desert trek.
Interpreting the events of Dunkirk from two perspectives, the British film is suitably angry at how history played out.
Pure post-war spectacle, The Dam Busters isn't concerned with the after effects, only the national pride that led to a British victory.
A post-WWII POW tale, The Colditz Story uses frequent British gallows humor to soften this story of living under German imprisonment.
While made for a certain purpose and certain time, Went the Day Well still offers a notable message long after the war ended.
Just Mercy falls to typical studio formulas, but is helped by fantastic performances and critically important racial injustice themes.
1917 isn't a film that revolutionizes war cinema with storytelling, but with technique that refuses to relent or offer a reprieve.
Unrelenting in its pace and exhausting in its tension, Uncut Gems is an editing masterpiece much as it is a balanced allegory.
Ludicrously skewed and weakening any support for Richard Jewell's unfortunate story, Clint Eastwood ignores any nuance in bringing this to the screen.
Masked and Anonymous is a clever ode to Bob Dylan's career and legendary persona reflecting his tenuous relationship with the myths he's created over the years.
Dark Waters doesn't steer itself away from lawyer movie cliches, yet the central story is one of American complacency, security, and indifference.