It's a film-within-a-film (within...another film?) and a genuinely fascinating look at a very interesting man and his incredible, wild story full of highs and lows in extremes.
Above all, it's a relentlessly enjoyable hundred minutes, with Jarmusch merging the comedy and zombie genres in his own way.
Taron Edgerton, a relative newcomer to the screen, knocks it out of the park as Sir Elton John.
This isn't the normal movie about a singer in the lows of life and in need of a redemptive arc.
Despite my initial zest, The Souvenir is such a plodding, disjointed affair that tries so hard to be "arty" that its message is utterly lost.
With Dark Phoenix in theaters, we rank the best X-Men movies from Fox.
David Milch had a monumental task at hand. How do you go about wrapping up three seasons of television in the space of a single movie?
If this is indeed the land of the free, it has to be such for everyone, not just those we agree with and pray next to on Sundays.
The humor in the script is great and provides a plethora of laugh out loud moments, especially given the wonderful (and unexpected?) chemistry of Rogen and Theron.
Even the coolest moments cannot save this terrible script.
The film is as vibrant and alive as one would imagine a paradise would be, and it bursts free in ways its characters have only previously dreamt of doing.
If this expands into its own twisted universe, I will keep on tuning in because the concept is too intriguing, but I was certainly hoping for a bit more here.
Sometimes, the best way to figure out where you stand is to jump off a ledge.
When you go see a John Wick movie, you know exactly what you're signing up for, and the team involved is more than willing to beat you over the head with what you came to see.
It is brisk and entertaining, with just enough jokes going over the heads of the youngsters for us to catch.