A forgettable entry in Sarah Michelle Gellar's career, Possession lands with a thud.
Easily one of the best television shows from the past decade, 12 Monkeys' adventure is built around some of cable's best characters.
Using its weird, surreal sci-fi platform to dissect social ills, Neo Ultra Q isn't afraid of getting goofy to make its point.
Although pulling together a stellar cast, Even Money crumbles into an anti-gambling PSA and soap opera-tier drama.
Compelling and engaging at times, the dark Canadian indie Dead Dicks offers a unique premise ripped from the Twilight Zone.
Guy Pearce takes over First Snow to contemplate life and mistakes, but it's not engaging to actually watch.
Bloodstone doesn't avoid its genre tropes, but digs into them while at least attempting to break from foreign inequality.
Willing to confront Japan's own mistakes and America's actions equally, Hiroshima stands as a too-little seen document about war's brutality.
Charmingly stupid and cornball, Earth vs the Spider still manages to click in the "teens versus monster" sub-genre of the late '50s.
Eccentric as the concept is, Shadow of the Cat works to make itself legitimate and entertaining British horror.
Sluggish and utter nonsense, The Thing That Couldn't Die doesn't entertain even with its ludicrous, delicious premise.
Evil snake worshipers bring their wares to American shores in Cult of the Cobra with middling results.