Regardless, or irregardless, Everything Everywhere All at Once is a masterpiece. Its title isn't just appropriate for the plot -- it's the method in which the film delivers its story. The film will overwhelm you with images, sensations, and an experience that will make you laugh, cry, and shout, "What the what?!"
If you're looking for bombast or a narrative that hits you on the head, you'll miss the subtle notes that hide a wellspring of thought. Like a good Nirvana track -- Something In the Way plays at least three times in the movie -- the more I think about the structure and words, the more I appreciate where Reeves is taking the character.
has its fingerprints all over modern-day pop-culture, and Resurrections' self-referential scripting taps into the wake of the original trilogy's gigantic influence on media by putting the Matrix into the Matrix.
The Eternals is a visually beautiful film that tries, but fails, to lay down some deeply profound conflicts. Over the course of its 157-minute runtime, it manages to somehow fail to plumb those conflicts in any real meaningful way.
Fans have been waiting years -- ever since it was teased -- at the prospect of having the two most popular titans in cinema history go head to head in an ultimate winner takes all fight.
The 2021 reboot to the cult-class Mortal Kombat released way back in 1995 brings back a lot of characters that fans will instantly recognize along with several others who have never before made it to the silver screen.
After announcing that their 2021 slate of movies would have same-day release dates for theaters and its HBO Max streaming service, Warner Bros. also gave fans stuck at home during shelter-in-place orders something else to look forward to during the holiday season.
It's a mix of Freaky Friday and the Breakfast Club, but the action/adventure twist makes Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle a fun film. It also helps that the movie doesn't eschew character building and development.