They may not be filled with the kind of scares you expect, yet these films should petrify you all the same.
This Halloween, update your movie night with one of the few survivors of an unsung genre.
If that ‘Soothing Sounds of Nature’ compilation you have is getting old, try this unsettling but seasonally appropriate masterpiece.
This unimpressive fantasy will probably go in one ear and out the other.
Viewers can both fear and rejoice over director John Waters’ landmark exploitation film.
Mark Wahlberg and director Peter Berg bring to life the haunting true story of an infamous oil rig explosion
Clint Eastwood directs this movie the way Captain Chesley Sullenberger landed Flight 1549: with care, control and a smooth finish.
Lazy and uninspired, this movie squanders its premise.
Joseph Gordon-Levitt impresses as whistleblower Edward Snowden in this straightforward biopic.
Michael Fassbender and Alicia Vikander play finders keepers with a baby in this beautifully-set film that falls short.
Writer-director James DeMonaco dials down the horror for his third at bat with the franchise and the results disappoint.
Markees Christmas and Craig Robinson star in this heartwarming coming-of-age story about a 13-year-old American boy growing up in Germany.
Chris Pine delivers the best performance of his career in this exhilarating sleeper hit.
This poignant and artful piece of cinema appeals to both older and younger generations.
James Davis explores Wes Anderson’s creatively methodical visual style in this video essay.
A solid soundtrack and a wild mesh of characters are a few highlights of this half-baked blockbuster film.
For the weekend of Sept. 23 to 25, three of the director’s films will be screened at the Academy of Music Theatre.
Audiences can look forward to journeys to other worlds, high-stakes action and compelling dramas in these next few months at the movies.
So-called “transgressive” cinema has never felt so tedious.
Equal parts funny and sad, this film has a message that all should appreciate.