This four-hour-plus doc about Boston city government is like being stuck in an endless Zoom meeting you wish you hadn't been invited to.
Charlie Hunnam and Jack O'Connell traverse the world of bare-knuckle boxing in this gritty drama.
Diane Lane and Kevin Costner reunite in this well-written and acted thriller.
Andrea Riseborough and Christopher Abbott shine in this ambitious and bloody sci-fi thriller.
Jacob Chase’s confident horror feature is rich in scares and social commentary.
It's an upbeat immigrant success story with sprinkles and cream — and even a late twist.
Edwin Arnaudin and Bruce Steele discuss Woody Allen's latest romantic comedy.
This beautifully made film will be recognizable to any adult child coming to understand the full humanity of his or her own mother.
After 14 years, Borat Sagdiyev returns to America with a special gift for a prominent politician.
It's not a laugh-out-loud comedy but an affable fable about three Italian retirees determined to find a new home abroad.
The fun of this family film begins with the arrival of a bewitching Anne Hathaway, as the Grand High Witch, determined to turn all children into mice.
Featuring a peak “late career” Bill Murray performance, Sofia Coppola’s new comedy may be her best film yet.
New documentaries about arts patron and social activist Agnes Gund and the legal battle to stop forced sterilizations of incarcerated women intersect at a vital point of empathy.
A lousy script and a flaccid lead performance hamper this postapocalyptic adventure/comedy.
Ben Wheatley’s colorful take on Daphne Du Maurier’s gothic novel improves on Alfred Hitchcock’s vision.
Alex Gibney's collaborative documentary is the definitive cinematic chronicle of the COVID-19 pandemic’s first year.
This inspiring documentary on grassroots movement Rock Against Racism depicts a frightening chapter in British history.
Jack London's 1909 semiautobiographical novel translates moderately well to post-World War II Italy.
Kristina Guckenberger and Josh McCormack discuss the new Adam Sandler comedy.
Miranda July's brilliantly quirky look at a family of grifters is more accessible than her previous films.
Spike Lee’s filmed version of the beloved stage show is one of the all-time great concert films.