After a year off, the summer movie season will be back in (mostly) full swing.
There’s no shortage of comedic riffs on the superhero genre, except for one about middle-aged women.
No one goes to a “Godzilla” or “King Kong” movie to see the humans. They just want to see destruction.
Dementia is a tough topic to tackle in a movie.
Teen pop star biopics are usually reserved for either promoting a new album or a post-mortem after a personal tragedy.
I don’t have the statistics in front of me, but I’d say a majority of the people who will watch the slow-burn drama of “Nomadland” have never thought of what it takes to be a person with no home.
The past year in film has shined a light on the topics we weren’t told in history class.
The tagline for “Malcolm & Marie” is “This is not a love story. This is the story of love.” I’d argue that it has nothing to do with love at all.
In “The Little Things,” Denzel Washington’s washed-up detective persona repeats to another character that it takes considering the little things at a crime scene to solve a case.
It was a weird year for movies with almost no blockbusters or the usual superhero or horror sequels. But that doesn’t mean it wasn’t a great year for cinema.