“Pinocchio” hit Disney+ on Thursday, you could watch it with your family, but here’s why it might not be worth your time
The 1994 ‘Little Women’ is considered the classic. Did the 2019 version best it?
‘Mrs. Harris Goes to Paris’ will compel you to find your purpose and be more hopeful about the world around you.
A cast of funny — and perpetually-singing — Filipinos and a heart-warming story is what “Easter Sunday” is all about.
The Jane Austen adaptation mirrors slang seen on TikTok, moving far away from what made the novel remarkable.
Funny, charming and universally relatable, this latest Marvel show has race and religion at heart.
This sixth movie of the ‘Jurassic Park’ franchise features 27 dinosaur species and the original cast — Laura Dern, Sam Neill and Jeff Goldblum.
If you’re looking for a family-friendly movie that is entertaining and sincere, then the ‘Sonic’ sequel might be it.
“It It Cake?” may have become of a source of intrigue but it is a bottom-barrel baking show at best.
‘Uncharted’ brings Tom Holland and Mark Wahlberg together for a fun adventure story.
‘Joker’ is a portrait of a man toppling from a state of exasperated fragility to a state of unhinged violence, set against a backdrop of our own worst tendencies.
If you appreciate good (and often inspiring) stories, these Oscar-nominated documentary shorts are well worth a look.
There’s a lot of death in “Hostiles,” and it isn’t just people that are doing the dying. The tricky part is pulling the meaning from all of it.
Based on the book “Horse Soldiers” by Doug Stanton, “12 Strong” tells the story of the first American troops to fight in Afghanistan after 9/11.
There are enough things to like about “Forever My Girl” to make you disappointed that the final product comes out so bland.
“The Commuter” might provide a couple of warm, Liam Neeson-filled hours away from the January cold, but like your favorite go-to fast food, you know it’s a temporary fix at best.
“Paddington 2” is a welcome gift for families at the dawn of 2018, especially at a time when good movie options start to feel a little thin.
“The Post” is based on the fascinating true story of the Pentagon Papers, a revealing and extensive series of documents that exposed backroom U.S. involvement in Vietnam stretching back to the Truman administration.
Craig Gillespie’s “I, Tonya” is a bizarre and stylish mix of black humor, social commentary, mockery and vindication.
“Insidious: The Last Key” is the fourth film in James Wan’s horror franchise and technically the sequel to a prequel, but for a horror release in January, it packs enough fun and scary moments to keep audiences engaged.
Aaron Sorkin’s “Molly’s Game” is a portrait of ambition and intelligence, and a warning about keeping both in check.
Fans of Winston Churchill should be feeling spoiled this year. In addition to the usual yearly run of World War II-themed films such as “Their Finest” and Christopher Nolan’s “Dunkirk,” 2017 has offered a pair of Churchill biopics.
Alexander Payne’s “Downsizing” is a quirky love story that gets lost in a wandering sea of social commentary.
If you think of “Pitch Perfect 3” as a 90-minute farewell concert, it makes a lot more sense. That’s the best way to explain a film that is jam-packed with musical numbers but only mildly interested in resolving its myriad plot threads.
It makes perfect sense to turn the life story of P.T. Barnum into a lavish musical. At the same time, the genre has a way of leaving Barnum’s complex and conflicted story feeling oversimplified.
“Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle” feels like a mashup of “The Breakfast Club,” “Tron” and an old Tarzan movie. It’s a fun and exciting adventure that isn’t quite perfect for the whole family, but should be entertaining for adults and teens.
Next to all the other “Wonder” movies of 2017 — the groundbreaking “Wonder Woman,” the nostalgic musing “Wonderstruck” and the adorable and heartwarming “Wonder” — Woody Allen’s “Wonder Wheel” is
It should be fun for fans of the book to see their favorite characters on screen, but “Ferdinand” may struggle to get attention this weekend when so many kids’ minds are on a galaxy far, far away.
With the kind of raw materials he was working with, it’s an ironic shame Ron Shelton didn’t put a little more thought into “Just Getting Started’s” finish.