Every year, a few films get lost in the hustle and bustle of the Oscars. Joachim Trier’s romance film “The Worst Person in the World” picked up only two nominations at the 94th Academy Awards, but is worth seeing for its honest portrayal of complicated love.
“He’s All That,” a remake of the 1990s classic, “She’s All That,” premiered Aug. 25, on Netflix, starring TikTok sensation Addison Rae. The film fails to live up to the original and its performances and production make it a bad movie.
Film awards season is here and one of the most talked-about films is “Nomadland,” directed by Chloé Zhao. Academy Award winner Frances McDormand plays Fern, a woman who loses her house and her family and decides to start a journey to the western United States, living as a modern nomad in her van.
Jackie Robinson Day, April 15, commemorates Robinson’s prominent role as one of the first Black baseball players to play in Major League Baseball. The biographical film “42” captures Robinson’s first season in the MLB.
Tim Story’s “Tom & Jerry” (2021) is a reboot of the iconic cartoon series by the same name. The film tries to deliver comedy, even employing famed comedy actors, but ultimately fails due to how it loses sight of the heart of its source material.
Theodore Melfi’s 2017 film “Hidden Figures” tells the true story of three groundbreaking Black women working at NASA during the Space Race. The film stars Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer and Janelle Monáe.
Kathryn Newton from “Big Little Lies” and Kyle Allen from “The Path” star in a teen romance, “The Map of Tiny Perfect Things,” which will release Feb. 12, on Amazon Prime Video. The film shows the audience a different take on the popular “time loop” storyline.
As pop culture sweeps the whole world, more people are taking part in hip-hop and breakdance. “Work It” is especially attractive to viewers during COVID-19, when many are confined inside and eager to move their bodies.
Director Lulu Wang transforms her real-life family lie into a bittersweet movie. It describes the pain of having to say goodbye to a family member and dives into the life of a Chinese American.
“Palm Springs” holds the record for a film’s biggest sale at the Sundance Film Festival, according to IMDb. Viewers are curious to see what “SNL” star Andy Samberg brings to the motion picture.