Like all Sorkin-penned characters, this film’s version of Lucille Ball is a mouthpiece for his brand of smarmy, know-it-all sarcasm.
Guillermo del Toro reimagines an agonizing, still shocking noir as an exhibit in a wax museum.
For all of its sense of genuine, thrilling speed in its mechanics, Solar Ash fails to muster any sense of accompanying narrative momentum.
Few space shooters are as dedicated as Chorus is to making such an impact as an engrossing, thoughtful adventure.
There are excellent RPG ideas powering the game, but they’re left stranded in search of a worthwhile role to play.
Only by leaving WWII in the rear-view mirror does the game live up to the innovation promised by its subtitle.
Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy is blissfully freeing in a way that not many shooters are these days.
Riders Republic is a buffet of breathtaking sights and catchy sounds, but it’s bogged down by checklists and grinds.
Netflix’s live-action Cowboy Bebop feels more cartoonish than the anime that spawned it.
Jonas Poher Rasmussen discusses the journey that Flee made from story to screen as it changed mediums, visual styles, and more.
Through his characters, Hervé Le Tellier explores the question of duplication from a personal, social, and philosophical perspective.