A slow burn of a horror drama that doesn't build toward quite enough of a blaze, this nonetheless ranks a cut above the genre norm for its atmospheric and confident setup.
There are some unintentional laughs to be had from this hectic, silly, defiantly un-scary mashup of stock "cabin in the woods" and alien-invasion formulae.
Twenty-one years after "The Juror," Baldwin and Moore aren't a star pairing whose reprise anyone was clamoring for, and "Blind" won't stir any great excitement on its own.
Carr's hits were record-breakers, though some might argue his flops were even more unforgettable.
The kind of modest indie enterprise that satisfies mostly because it's about a character type familiar from real life but all too under-represented at the movies.
It's somewhat impressive that this latest feature by the prolific Butcher Brothers renders an inherently repulsive idea farcical enough to bounce jokes off of.
An even more sapphically tilted variation on "Big Chill"-type dramedy than "The Intervention" earlier this year, with a similar emphasis on shaggy humor over sometimes less well-tuned dramatics.
"Midnighters" operates in the bad-things-keep-getting-worse mode of grotesque suspense mellers from "Blood Simple" to recent Aussie Sundance breakout "Killing Ground."
While the potential is still there for a musicalized "R&M" to improve upon its source, as "Legally Blonde" did, at present this loud, effortful stab at a crowdpleaser goes in the opposite…
A precisely engineered chamber piece that will sharply divide audiences with both its coolly distanced style and incendiary yet somewhat baffling content.
This macabre Christmas movie seems destined to become one of those Yuletide perennials for people who like their holiday-themed entertainment as perversely un-wholesome as possible.