Director Peter Berg, working with Wahlberg for the fourth time, keeps everything humorlessly direct and savagely bloody.
Zama is about waiting— not the Waiting for Godot or Guffman kind— but the Colonial kind, which is historical, eloquently long and wonderfully filmed, cryptically acted and so broadly elliptical that it could mean anything while seemingly meaning everything. The kind that is either literary fraud or masterwork.
Summer 1993 feels lived in, breathed, authentic but never nostalgic. There is not a lot of drama but plenty of life on display.
Dog Days is a group romantic comedy that is content to let their humans be nice, kind hearted and loyal and their dogs to be good boys and girls.
Night Comes On is a quiet film with a lot of emotional power. It is like the tide before a big wave crests.
The Package knows that all teen comedies are about overcoming and being comfortable with the dick.
Guernsey is the perfect choice for those seeking a Netflix and chill night that is gentle, gentile and very British.
Lee the ultimate black insider has made a film that is faithful to the outsiders. It doesn’t preach revolution, just seeking a sensible middle ground.
The Meg is no Jaws but it has enough bite to make it a nice way to spend 115 minutes.