Pixar’s superfluous but characteristically touching epilogue for its flagship franchise gets an equally fond send-off on home video.
The film seamlessly interweaves fun escapades and earnest emotions, but it lacks the visual power of its predecessor.
Writer-director Megan Griffiths’s film remains a clear-eyed portrait of maternal love and teenage turmoil.
The Angry Birds Movie is a lot of things, but none of them true to the app’s appeal.
In the film, Alvin and the Chipmunks proudly align themselves not with Dr. Demento, but with Kidz Bop.
A Bourne movie turned just askew enough to be funny, Nima Nourizadeh’s American Ultra trains a bemused eye on a trope ripe for a ribbing.
It isn’t a disservice to Louis-Dreyfus to say that her Emmy award for the role is in many ways a reflection of the quality of the supporting cast.
The film’s principal project is to trade in questionable racial characterization as a catalyst for its white protagonist’s personal fulfillment.
At times, it’s difficult to determine if Arrested Development is good or just really fast.