Gracelessly mashes together hardboiled crime-meller cliches and an unintentionally funny "Oh no! I'm a chick now!!" gender-change narrative hook.
A baroque mixture of real historical personages, fictive figures, multi-tiered flashbacks, and grisly criminal intrigue in 1880 London.
This assured suspense drama sports little of the blackly comedic streak usually associated with its maker.
2016-2017 Oscar Predictions
The rather insipid book is somewhat improved upon by its film adaptation, a first directorial feature for producer Susan Johnson.
A de-glammed Fan Bingbing's peasant heroine is anything but helpless, as her quest for justice reaches the highest levels of government.
Director/co-scenarist Adam Randall's first feature sends Josh Bowman of ABC's "Revenge" scurrying around London on a mission to save his girlfriend from unknown kidnappers.
After a summer of expensive fantasy-action disappointments, there's something refreshing about this remake's admittedly dopey but good-natured, straightforward mano-a-mano.
The "invisible man" genre hook is the least successful element in this nicely crafted drama about a man struggling to retain any connection to human society.
This shaggy quasi-thriller offers a drolly amusing, lightly macabre variation on the standard lesbian romantic comedy.
Playwright Ian MacAllister-McDonald's debut feature is a refreshingly grounded, unsentimental yet empathetic slice of D-list teenage life.
Cute anthropomorphic critters deal with some less-than-adorable issues—like depression, murder, environmental disaster and general hopelessness—in "Psychonauts, The Forgotten Children."