last-rampage-trailer 5

LAST RAMPAGE Review

With such a clunky script, it’s all window-dressing for a rather empty interior.

england_is_mine-h_2017 3.5

ENGLAND IS MINE Review

England is Mine is an uncharacteristically prescient and upfront name for a movie that isn’t even a fraction as bold.

clash_1 6

CLASH Review

CLASH clears away ideological nitpicking in favor of a constrained character study.

california-typewriter 6

CALIFORNIA TYPEWRITER Review

California Typewriter lives and dies on the visible passion of its interviewees, and the implied passion of its director.

gook_1 7.5

GOOK Review

Justin Chon's GOOK presents a consistent and well developed creative vision

68_kill_2 7

68 KILL Review

68 KILL works because it’s as funny as it is bloody, and it’s very bloody.

amnesia_2 5.5

AMNESIA Review

Even stunning landscapes can't save AMNESIA from buckling under the weight of its own subject matter.

future 38_1 6

Art of Brooklyn Film Fest: FUTURE ’38 Review

There’s something fun about predicting the world of the future. We know our guesses will be massively off, but through our visions clouded by our favorite works of sci-fi, we think forward and see a world dramatically different from our own.

Wakefield_Mingasson_0879.CR2 6.5

WAKEFIELD Review

Wakefield works more as a concept than as a reality, but it’s a very well developed concept.

circle 3.5

THE CIRCLE Review

There’s a good movie living somewhere inside The Circle, but it’s been incessantly recut, switched around, shortened in the wrong places and extended in other wrong places, and then all mixed up and served in one perplexingly bland concoction.

Going in Style poster 5.5

GOING IN STYLE Review

It’s hard to know what to say about Going in Style because it’s a movie that wishes to bother you as little as possible. Want a couple of mildly wacky heists? Medium-rare banter between three great actors and a fairly committed supporting cast? Obstacles but not too many obstacles? Zach Braff has got your back.

bokehposter 6.5

BOKEH Review

We’ve all wondered, at least for a moment, what we would do if we were the only person on Earth. Would we explore the remains of society, hole up in shelter or simply bask in the planet’s daunting silence? It’s a fun question and one that writer-director duo Geoffrey Orthwein and Andrew Sullivan examine in Bokeh. For Riley (Matt O’Leary) and Jenai (Maika Monroe), a young American couple vacationing in Iceland, this query of what to do if the human race vanished isn’t hypothetical. One morning, they wake up and discover that it has become their reality.