The classic novel about a growing boy and the dogs he loves, Where the Red Fern Grows, receives an earnest, wholesome adaptation.
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Adapting one of David Mamet's early stage plays for the screen, the star-studded ensemble Edmond is an unchecked mess depicting masculinity in crisis.
Feed the Gods is sitting on potentially interesting lore, but an uneven tone and dreary pacing leave the material flat.
While Camino is capable in driving consistent tension around its journalist protagonist. it's hampered by indifferent, cliche stereotypes and crude political stands.
Julie Christie and Nick Nolte play off each other in this amusing but uneven romance about poor marriages, Afterglow.
Haven's all-star cast and tragic, criminal story are let down by an overly ambitious screenplay.
A young Jeremy Renner gives a powerful performance as the psychotic Jeffrey Dahmer, one of America's most notorious serial killers.
Great cast and intriguing historical setting give Five Corners a chance, but it's let down by sagging pacing and odd tone.
Takashi Miike's stylish crack at the spaghetti western successfully mashes Quentin Tarantino-style dialogue with over-the-top action set pieces and clear Japanese influences.
A forgettable entry in Sarah Michelle Gellar's career, Possession lands with a thud.
Although pulling together a stellar cast, Even Money crumbles into an anti-gambling PSA and soap opera-tier drama.
Guy Pearce takes over First Snow to contemplate life and mistakes, but it's not engaging to actually watch.