While at least trying to explore greater cultural concerns, Curse of the Mummy's Tomb falls victim to its own generic plotting.
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Hammer bends a familiar story to their creative will, establishing the studio's brand in The Revenge of Frankenstein.
Irreverent and funny satire about college life, Accepted features future stars Blake Lively and Jonah Hill.
Wild, surreal, and wacky, Ultraman Taro provides enjoyable kid's escapism with the occasional message between monster brawls.
Seemingly lost to time, The Freshman deserves a wider look for its clever, observant comedy with just enough charm to buy its quirks.
Campy and fine with it, Blind Fury's American spin on the Zatoichi series isn't deep, but content in playing with action movie tropes.
Dudley Moore saves the uneven body swap comedy Like Father Like Son, placing a teen's mindset into a stuffy hospital board room.
A clean, speedy, and concise story helps Ultraman R/B stand out for more than its wild (even creative) action set pieces.
After an inconsistent start, Ultraman R/B finds its footing through a complex villain, challenging the show's family dynamics.
While beginning strong, the Diabolique remake falls apart by its embarrassingly stock finale.
Insufferable people in an insufferable story, The In Crowd fails in even the tiniest ways when trying to pare down the sexual thriller to PG-13.
Silent Fall holds some merit as an isolated murder mystery, but it's utterly deflated by a ridiculous, implausible twist.