Jerry Maguire doesn't tear down or alter the romantic drama/comedy formula, but finds a finds purpose in its characters.
Tag: dolby atmos
A fun (if heavily fictionalized) take on a WWII-era women's baseball team, A League of Their Own carries enough sanitized charm to give it a pass.
Still inspiring, Gandhi's source images stem from the early 1900s, yet remain powerful as people continue seeking equality.
Grandiose, lavish, and meticulous, Lawrence of Arabia's anti-war stance celebrates its hero as much as resenting his defeat.
Jaws holds it status after 45 years not because its a memorable horror or monster movie, but for its ability to use the shark as a catalyst for change.
Arguably bettering even HG Wells' original story, the new take on The Invisible Man pairs flawlessly to modern times with a focus on the victims.
Likely the best outcome for a live action Sonic the Hedgehog movie sticks to safe, proven formula and mild humor.
There's little to takeaway from Maniac, but it's worth exploring the culture that brought it into existence in the first place.
While notable and even celebrated for its gore, Zombie isn't without its masterstrokes in camera work, trend setting, and fearfulness.
Birds of Prey focuses on remaking Harley Quinn, but in doing so, ignores the more interesting and nuanced characters around her.
Onward uses magic as a basis for this clever fable about technology, family, and loss that works through to the final chapter.
Bloodshot doesn't want to consider the ethical quagmire behind its story, so aims its attention on hokey action scenes instead.