A vivacious Ann-Margret and a stately John Forsythe star in this pulpy thriller about teen delinquency, which isn't a pure classic but is a fantastic guilty pleasure for many …
Other than a moment of public panic, Halloween Kills provides nothing other than dull formula and nothing to enhance Michael Meyers' maniacal persona.
No Time to Die toys with the Bond legacy by becoming self-referential before diving into expensive, high-grade international action.
Jennifer Hudson Becomes Aretha Franklin Respect is a richly rewarding biopic of singer Aretha Franklin, a music legend who first rose to fame in the turbulent 1960s. Hitting all …
Old is a beautiful rumination on life, aging, and time - until the final 10-minutes unravels every bit of that genuine goodwill.
An overlong, genre turducken of a movie, Stillwater's pieces work, but never connect as a cohesive whole.
Classier than most drug/crime dramas, Carlito's Way brings a vintage feel to a genre that turned toward merciless violence, but that doesn't mean it works either.
Lon Chaney Jr helps The Wolf Man overcome a fairly dry genre story by keeping the focus on character over horror.
James Whale's direction flawlessly balances The Invisible Man's horror and comedy, while not forgetting what makes the character compelling.
Bested only by its sequel, Universal's Frankenstein capably conveys the story's horror and compassion in a masterful way.
Bela Lugosi's on-screen menace as Dracula has never been matched or bettered, letting this lurid tale keep its spot among the horror genre.
Inglorious Basterds never holds back in showing cruelty or violence, mastering the Nazi-sploitation for something that's as rich as it is exploitative.