“The Man Who Invented Christmas” is a joyous occasion any time of the year, especially now to help celebrate the season.
This complex murder mystery social commentary is a full-fledged Oscar contender for best movie of the year.
I’ve never seen Denzel Washington give a more intense performance than he delivers in “Roman J. Israel, Esq.”
On the surface, the new family film, “Wonder” gives the impression, it’s just another tearjerker about a child overcoming his disability.
“Goodbye Christopher Robin” tells the story of how children eventually come of age and see the world much differently.
This “Murder on the Orient Express” hardly has Agatha Christie fans traveling first class.
For years people speculated about the identity of “deep throat” the Watergate mystery man.
Those bad moms are having a bad day convincing their audience to get excited over “A Bad Moms Christmas”.
Who can possibly resist a charming love story, coupled with the true story of courageously living with a severe disability?
There’s one thing I’ve noticed about the current crop of war movies.
There’s a psychopath on the loose during the dead of winter in Oslo, Norway.
Just when you thought we had global warming under control, along comes “Geostorm” to ruin everything.
If you’re not familiar with the forest fire tragedy depicted in “Only The Brave”, you might grow impatient with the leisurely build up.
Who knew that the unconventional lifestyle of a professor would be the inspiration for the Wonder Woman comic books?
Jackie Chan’s on the war path as “The Foreigner” the mild mannered Chinese restaurant owner in London.
You’ll forgive Victoria being fed up with all the boring pomp and circumstance that came with being Britain’s longest reigning monarch.
The adventure of the soon-to-be lovers is predictable, but you’ll give that a pass, considering the shortage of romantic movies these days.
Despite Tom Cruise’s quirkiness, “American Made” makes it as prime Saturday night entertainment.
The film is so marvelously calculated to have you leave the theater at the top of your emotional game.
“Brad’s Status” generates just enough truth about ourselves to absorb a more mature audience.