Disturbing and hard-hitting, “Sicario” proves to be just as masterful as any dramatic film.
“The Walk” portrays the iconic event of Phillipe Petit’s tightrope walk across the towers of the World Trade Center well and takes viewers on an exciting ride.
“He Named Me Malala” is a true coming-of-age story for all women, especially those who have ever been socially misrepresented and have grown up without the courage to speak out against society’s wrongdoings.
“Sleeping with Other People” is able to retain the feel-good functionality of a romantic comedy while poking fun at the genre the entire time.
While “The Perfect Guy” may make some think twice about beginning a relationship with a complete stranger, this film will leave many appalled at what can only be described as a jumbled mess that should never have been made in the first place
“Everest” had the tools to be a great film, boasting decent acting and interesting cinematography, but it fails in nearly every aspect to connect these pieces together.
“Learning to Drive” was meant to glorify the beautiful simplicity of a personal bond, but fails to do so because it is unable to maintain interest.
Both diehard N.W.A. fans and general audience members will greatly appreciate the direction Gray chose to tell the group’s inspiring story — one that reveals the history of music’s greatest legends and how far they went to speak the truth.