The film around Jordan plays like a lesson on justice being taught by self-aware actors.
Joe Talbot's film is a melancholic reflection on gentrification and urban black experience.
This fiery piece of pulp shrapnel receives a beautifully ugly transfer, along with a handful of negligible supplements.
Brawl in Cell Block 99’s economy of storytelling is as efficiently brutal as the eventual skull-crackings.
Dee Rees’s film scrutinizes how World War II laid bare the unsustainable hypocrisy in America’s bigoted divisions.
The characters’ homelessness is less indicative of a real-life epidemic and more akin to window dressing.