Though its subject matter is timely and its sensitivity is palpable, it's far too airless and artificial.
A tale about a Westerner venturing deep into the Amazon jungle in search of salvation, and finding it through work with Shipibo community shamans who use the hallucinogenic ayahuasca plant to cleanse…
A bromance with a bitter streak born from personal delusions, fears and failings, it's got enough personality and pathos to make it a mildly appealing option amidst the usual cacophonous summer fare.
Its precise style is both the source of its unnerving power and the reason for its occasional inertia.
An ode to self-discovery and acceptance that's as funny as it is sweet.
Healy's nimble directorial debut exploits its screwy premise for both unnerving laughs and volatile thrills.
There's so little substance or originality to this lurid, abstract affair that it comes off as simply a faded grindhouse collage.
A mainstream crowd-pleaser adept at inspiring and amusing in equal measure.
A dreamy tale of guilt and grief whose affectations prevent any sort of genuine engagement with those emotions
Bolstered by superb lead turns from Chris O'Dowd and Andie MacDowell, as well as a formal structure that enhances the roiling emotions propelling its characters into a downward spiral.
incisively examining the many complications of public TV crusading – here, primarily on behalf of the endangered pink river dolphin.
- Oscars Producer Says She Wouldn’t Want Anyone but Jimmy Kimmel to Host 90th Academy Awards
- Jude Law on ‘The Young Pope’ and How Global Politics Could Shape a New Season
- Cannes 2017 Lineup Is High on Auteur Intrigue, Low on Safe Awards Bets
- John Ridley’s L.A. Riots Documentary ‘Let It Fall’ Aims for Oscars Over Emmys