Disney revisits the story of Mulan with a live action twist and an attempt to re-tell it closer to the source legend.
Seeming to reflect on the times, Utopia presents dangerous ideas without taking time to comment on them. It’s well acted but should have been left to the Brits.
Thrusting you into the world of waking nightmares, Come True is a stunning feature reminiscent of Cronenberg and the most styled of terrors. It’s narrative keeps stakes low and it’s finale kicks them to the curb, so it never goes all the way, but it’s worth the blue toned-synth wave ride nonetheless.
The second Babysitter film takes place two years after the first, with high-schooler Cole Johnson confronting his fears of the cult he tangled with in the past.
The sophomore season of Prime’s cynical superhero black dramedy ups every single ante, digs deeper into themes it previously just danced with and is grounded by the stellar performances of its leading cast. It’s ruthless, blistering, scathing, and all the other adjectives for just that.
Tenet is Christopher Nolan’s answer to a modern action film that cleverly bends time in stunning kinetic spectacle, at the cost of going too fast for audiences.
Using the best version of sci-fi horror, Lucky creates a ‘through the looking glass’ version of a woman’s reality. It uses the surreal to take on what is very real to so many that makes you frustrated and ecstatic in good measure.
The Dark and the Wicked is a deeply nihilistic take on family suffering, grief and loss that will eat away all traces of hope, as it envelops you in the brutality of its world.
The Mortuary Collection is a darkly twisted and stunning work of horror fiction that deserves to stand up next to the best of the genre.
For the Sake of Vicious stumbles its way across the runway with some odd narrative choices, but once it takes off, it one of the better uses of Halloween night teeth rattling carnage.