It arrives on home video ready for canonization as a new family-friendly classic, and this Blu-ray transfer immaculately reflects its inviting warmth.
Paul King’s Paddington 2 profoundly believes in the harmonizing power of warmth, politeness, and the absurd.
Breathe is an easily digestible replica of the truth, bathed in honeyed cinematography and sentimentalized adulation.
The only thing that offsets its self-negating revisionism are the scenes involving Gillian Anderson vicereine.
The film is surprising for the way it finds a near-ideal balance between its childlike playfulness and displays of mature wisdom.
George Clooney’s film boils a big, messy maelstrom of theft and uncertainty down to a digestible, faintly appetizing mush.
Reportedly, people have been living at the Highclere site for roughly 1,300 years.
After the opening two-part story of this season launched a ton of mysteries and ongoing plot threads, the Doctor and his friends have decided to go off and have a stand-alone adventure.
David Mackenzie relishes dark tales of sexual obsession like a gleeful masturbator.
It's all very interesting, but it still feels like a cut-and-dry homework assignment…or a Paula Abdul song.
It lets empty stares and sagging wrinkles tell the tale of Iris’s erasing mind; yes, that’s Oscar knocking.