With a masterful blend of comedic mayhem, witty wordplay, inventive sight gags and great use of an exotic world, this hilarious animated feature distinguishes itself with a powerful theme about questioning orthodoxy.
An otherwise well-crafted and beautifully evocative documentary of the post-punk U.K. band Public Image Ltd. is undermined by being an official, authorized work, a vanity project painting the former Johnny Rotten as Gentleman John Lydon.
What might be dismissed aa a niche documentary about the producer's favorite obscure band as a youth instead becomes an ode to human connection, to the invisible bonds that can transcend time, space and even hate.
Any hopes that genius Genndy Tartakovsky, finally writing as well as directing, would imbue this animated sequel with his trademark blend of subversive wit and loving homage are quickly dashed on the rocks of ordinariness.
Half the lives in the entire universe are at stake in the current Avengers: Infinity War. The fabled realm of Asgard and all its people are imperiled in Thor: Ragnarok (2017). And in Ant-Man and the Wasp, opening July 6, the two-year house arrest of Scott Lang a.k.a. Ant-Man hangs perilously in...
A woman whose life is upended after ten years in prison for vehicular manslaughter tries to regain her child from his guardians, find a decent job and keep the world at arm's length in this idiosyncratic indie with a riveting Julianne Nicholson.