If the reaction is to reflexively shy away from The Hunt, it's best to ask why that is since the satire is reflecting a current reality.
Jaws holds it status after 45 years not because its a memorable horror or monster movie, but for its ability to use the shark as a catalyst for change.
Arguably bettering even HG Wells' original story, the new take on The Invisible Man pairs flawlessly to modern times with a focus on the victims.
On a mission from God, the Blues Brothers see America through music, and exposing the many systemic faults in the process.
A hokey but entertaining serial from Hollywood's Golden Age, Jungle Queen features Nazis colliding with the Allies in Africa.
1917 isn't a film that revolutionizes war cinema with storytelling, but with technique that refuses to relent or offer a reprieve.
Dark Waters doesn't steer itself away from lawyer movie cliches, yet the central story is one of American complacency, security, and indifference.
With remarkable deftness and stellar storytelling, Parasite dazzles in its ability to weave fiction with truthful commentary.
A minor blip in Universal's catalog, Horror Island makes for fast, light viewing that's ultimately too inoffensive to write off.
Basil Rathbone and Bela Lugosi headline, but 1941's The Black Cat is more a murder comedy routine starring Universal regular Hugh Herbert.
Lon Chaney Jr.'s stint as an electrically-imbued mutation in Man Made Monster follows the Universal formula, but with updates for a contemporary time.
Released on the eve of the US involvement in World War II, Tower of London warns of those seeking power, and those who willingly assist.