The third franchise installment, The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It explores what happens when an exorcism goes wrong in chilling terror. A new twist on old friends …
Shawshank Redemption legitimized the cliche prison movie, created indelible characters, and tore down a system by staying ambivalent toward violence. A masterwork.
Rushed and barely coherent, Mortal Kombat Legends: Battle of the Realms turns into a mess that resembles more Dragon Ball than the franchise it's based on.
The fondly remembered Herculoids is an echo of Saturday mornings past when action fare for young boys consisted of alien planets and wild monsters.
Strikingly funny and even more strikingly political, The Suicide Squad is an imperfect gem in the superhero pantheon.
While not memorable, Mortal Kombat successfully channels the videogame series and its violence, along with a movie-stealing performance by Josh Lawson.
Surreal, bizarre, and utterly enchanting, Willy Wonka bounces all over the spectrum in delivering a multitude of messages in the vein of Grimm.
A crisp take on masculine movie cool, Wrath of Man isn't unique, but sets up and tears down the usual norms.
A perfect embodiment of the '90s NBA craze and the Looney Tunes final shot at the limelight, Space Jam is fine, but empty commercialization in the extreme.
A great animated adaptation of Batman's most thrilling murder mystery, The Long Halloween.
Insultingly stupid and completely out of step with the previous two films, Godzilla vs Kong is among the worst movies either franchise, Japanese or American-produced.
Quick Change uses Bill Murray's cynical side to perfection even if it lacks the pace needed to sell its escape movie comedy.