Danny Boyle’s ‘Yesterday’ plays with the idea of a solitary musician profiting off the songs of The Beatles in a universe they never existed in. It’s better than it sounds.
‘The Dead Don’t Die’ is a zombie film with the finest cast and director it could have. Sadly, it’s not really sure what it wants to be, and dies a death because of it.
Charlie Says is a picture that paints the Manson Family not in sensationalist hues, but rather in the monochrome of reality. The veil has been thrown considerably back.
According to the general hype, Avengers: Endgame is the fourth greatest movie of all time. While it may not be that, it certainly gives your brain three hours off – which is the greatest gift of all.
The Beach Bum features Zac Efron, a backward attempt at understanding and Hollywood in love with itself. And that’s about it.
The ‘Gospel of Eureka’ retells the story of two gay-centric cinemas in the desert of Arizona – located centrally in the feels.
Jordan Peele’s “Us” is a supreme accomplishment, pushing far beyond the genre it pretends to be. Go see it.
‘Tito and the Birds’ offers the viewer a vibrant vision of truly grim existence, in where the birds sing, and man attempts to navigate fear through consumerism. Sound familiar?
‘The Ritual’ is a Netflix movie that wriggles free of your assumptions. It’s a monster movie, it’s a psychological evaluation, and above all, it’s bloody good.
In the age of sequels, you have to ask – do we really need a Mary Poppins sequel? The answer is yes. All the way yes.
‘Vice’ works as a grand plinth to Christian Bale’s resolve, but it doesn’t work as a movie.
“Can you ever forgive me” is a perfect outing for those who enjoy clever writing brought to life by two actors at the peak of their powers. Go see it.
Yes, we’ve seen it before, but the Lady Gaga/Bradley Cooper reboot of ‘A Star is Born’ is strangely fresh.
Bart Layton’s first feature is a combination between heist movie and documentary, giving a real edge to a tired genre.
The sixth Mission Impossible adventure is much more than an advertisement for Tom Cruise’s cardio program, it’s a white-knuckle ride with a knowing smirk on its face.
Avengers: Infinity War is all spectacle. However, we’ve done the maths in an effort to ascertain whether aforesaid spectacle could actually happen. Spoilers, obvs.
Every so often, a satire comes along that transcends the form. ‘The Death of Stalin’ is very much that. Go see it.
In the hands of Greta Gerwig, ‘Lady Bird’ is an affirmation of all the brutality and beauty of the oft-criticised millennial set. Believe the hype.
Social media, baseball statistics, the news cycle. Aaron Sorkin is collectively honoured as a man who can turn the most tepid of topics into entertainment. But can he direct?
Returning to what he knows, Guillermo del Toro toes the pool of romantic kink in ‘The Shape of Water’ a rippling reminder how the tide of love crosses the expanse of species.
Churchill has been fictionalised to death, with 35 Winstons gracing our screen. However, what Gary Oldman has achieved is truly unique.
‘Three Billboards’ challenges the morals of good small-town America when they’re asked to face a horror beyond definition.