Pulpy sea-faring adventure from Hammer, The Lost Continent never finds a groove before trotting out hokey mutant monsters.
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Satoshi Kon's affecting and inviting portrait of three homeless, Tokyo Godfathers, is a humanistic triumph, moving beyond regular anime conventions.
Routine sci-fi/horror/noir pieces fill Monster and the Girl, a movie dependent on story beats that came before.
Horrendously dated in its worldview, Captive Wild Woman stands against Germany's WWII ideology, but makes equally egregious errors of its own.
Ranking near the bottom of Universal's golden era genre output, Jungle Woman is a messy, cheap production lacking in substance.
Being the best of the Paula Dupree trilogy doesn't say much, but at least Jungle Captive shows a little competency.
A so-so follow-up to Carpenter's cult classic, Escape From L.A.'s primary saving grace is Kurt Russell's performance as Snake.
More than its stars or technique, The Deer Hunter searches for an uncomfortable truth about war and its impact on working class communities.
Studio TRIGGER delights the senses with an incredibly expressive, cel-shaded anime adventure Promare.
Short but poignant, D-Day: Normandy uses the IMAX format to deliver the needed history behind this world-altering event.
Mystify is a tempered peek behind the curtain of INXS singer Michael Hutchence, from his days as one of the world's biggest rockstars to his tragic end in 1997.
The original cast from the hit television show returns in their first and only big-screen adventure, Munster, Go Home, visiting England as they get into hilarious antics with the …