A promising, if unsure, debut feature from visionary anime director Makoto Shinkai, The Place Promised in Our Early Days teases his future greatness as the next big thing in …
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Sloppy and unfocused, Lifeforce's hybrid of British sci-fi and horror finds its best when being outlandishly visual.
The Craft is a work of pure '90s teen rebellion, concentrated in Goth culture, saved by the stellar cast.
As much a nature attacks thriller as it is historical condemnation of British colonialism, Ghost and the Darkness is successful studio filmmaking.
Nightmare is a lesser but atmospheric psychological chiller fashioned out of a twisting screenplay.
Coarse, irreverent, and a bit dated, Slap Shot remains a hilariously sharp and crass sports comedy.
A convincing, morbid monster flick, Alligator's script finds the right tone, selling itself on gore, effective tension, and (mostly) successful effects.
MLB provides a vivid memento for long-suffering Atlanta fans as the Braves capture the World Series in six games.
The fan-favorite anime series Shirobako returns in winning style as a full-length film.
Dracula: Dead and Loving It is in the right ballpark, but doesn't have the snap or focus of Brooks' other comedic masterworks.
An uneven holiday horror comedy, Krampus finds its groove in places, but can't sustain the momentum to carry it to feature length.
The visual delight of Coppelia seamlessly combines ballet and modern CGI animation for an enriching new experience which expands ballet's horizons.