Dune preserves the source novel's integrity, preserving the political intrigue and character depth via clear, carefully defined script.
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Late '70s era slasher crud, The Toolbox Murders struggles to make any point as it exploits women for its cause.
Other than a moment of public panic, Halloween Kills provides nothing other than dull formula and nothing to enhance Michael Meyers' maniacal persona.
No Time to Die toys with the Bond legacy by becoming self-referential before diving into expensive, high-grade international action.
Vapid and brief, Venom: Let There Be Carnage offers no substantial storytelling value to these characters other than a few rounds of fan service.
Pure '90s absurdity, Hard Target is a comically-tinged action flick notable for John Woo's action sensibilities and not much else.
A comical villain and recycled plotting make Karate Kid Part III the weakest in the trilogy.
The Suicide Squad is hilariously funny and surprisingly political throughout this adventure with superhero misfits.
Steeped in post-WWII anxieties, Karate Kid Part II involves a deep anti-war philosophy while bemoaning the westernized takeover of Japanese culture as it expands the series' characters.
A scathing satire of capitalist greed in a post-Reagan world, Wolf of Wall Street is as hilarious as it is an depressing indictment of an entire system.
A fable of American capitalism and seemingly a fairy tale given the bygone era it represents, Citizen Kane remains American cinema's landmark in countless ways.
Without dated Cold War parallels, Invasion of the Body Snatchers joins a number of better-than-the-originals 1950s remakes in a notable film cycle.