Thoughtful, entertaining, and memorable, Wall-E still stands among Pixar's best.
Thor returns in another direct comedy, Love and Thunder, but it's another listless and hollow superhero effort from Marvel.
Lightyear merely exists amid the modern animation deluge, and feels hopelessly out of creative ideas in its effort to sell toys.
Heat's distinctive approach humanizes criminality in a way few films do, focused as much on the action as the lives of those involved.
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.
Intelligently approaching awkward coming-of-age issues, Turning Red is delightful with a goofy sense of humor suited to the story.
Death on the Nile is rich and luxurious, even overly glossy, as a capable murder mystery begins to take hold.
A charming coming-of-age story about standing out in a large family, Encanto fits comfortably into the Disney formula with a distinctive Colombian touch.
Eternals is a mature, surprisingly rich tale of creation and humanism, but ponderously slow as it doles out exposition to set up Marvel's theological grounding.
A movie successful by its raw entertainment value, Curse of the Black Pearl has fun with anti-heroes and history, giving the grand Hollywood spectacle a send-off.
Who Framed Roger Rabbit is more than a technical marvel. It's a genuinely observant send-up of both animation and detective noirs that appeals to both audiences.
Another charming way to bring the challenges of a tech-focused adolescence to movie screens, Ron's Gone Wrong is a smart, clever delight.