"Marshall" is a thoughtful film that induces as much cultural and theological reflection as it does laughs.
Spielberg invites us to see these themes emerge and move one man through his own journey of reconciliation to self and to his family. It encouraged me to engage more in story-telling as an act of reconciliation.
Blade Runner begged you to seek answers. Blade Runner 2049 invites you to let go and enjoy.
The Florida Project is a slice-of-life drama that follows the summer adventures of a six-year-old who lives with her mother in the “Magic Castle” motel.
The Mountain Between Us delivers action, adventure, and breathtaking visuals. It also tries to deliver a love story and some drama.
Loving Vincent narrates the mysteries surrounding Van Gogh's death through the memories of characters based on the artist's famous portraits.
While comical and, at times, socially poignant, Battle of the Sexes remains a poorly woven sports biopic. Most of the film felt like a battle of sexualities as the film centralizes King’s extramarital relationship with Marilyn.
Aronofsky excels at creating high intensity cinematic worlds laced with mythological symbolism and horrors out of the subconscious. I watched much of Mother! through my fingers, but I was as scared to look away from the screen as I was to look at it.
Close Encounters of the Third Kind’s religious vision is striking.
A good horror film forces you to confront the depravities of human behavior in extreme circumstances, to test the limits or expose the gaps in our morality. It Comes At Night asks how far a person or a family would go to protect themselves, and what they lose in the process.