Flatliners' creative concept transplants '90s counter-culture into the medical world with evocative results.
Teetering on the verge of brilliant satire, Uncle Sam whiffs by playing itself totally straight and wasting the opportunity.
Barbara Harris is almost enough to carry the goofy, playful Family Plot, but it's often too meandering to earn full attention.
Tensely sexual as it follows two domineering people, Marnie is relentlessly uncomfortable in Hitchcock's usual form.
A heated wartime paranoia thriller, Shadow of a Doubt excels as a premiere early American Hitchcock classic.
Sultry, steamy, and seductive, Double Indemnity's grand dialog paired to its noir roots defined the '40s entire slate of thrillers.
Hitchcock dipped into wartime paranoia and propaganda with Saboteur, a passable thriller more concerned with a message than thrills.
The Contractor's critique of military work and veteran support filters through a commendable if bland thriller.
Tense and unforgiving, For a Few Dollars More is in a constant state of distrust amid a persistent sense of Hollywood cool.
Elegantly violent but truthfully pure about America's western cinema, A Fistful of Dollars defined the genre's export and change in perspective.
The Untouchables is a pure Hollywood example of "print the legend," willing to engage in old time, violent justice to make heroes from bogus laws.
Sloppy and unfocused, Lifeforce's hybrid of British sci-fi and horror finds its best when being outlandishly visual.