Despite a few surprises, this sequel feels pretty familiar…
Fortunately, it’s saved by Helen Mirren and Donald Sutherland.
One can’t help but ponder some questions…
Balanced it is not, but Kangaroo proves to be bluntly effective.
None of the slick production present in Soderbergh’s trilogy makes it to this spin-off.
This one’s genuinely gut-wrenching — pack some diapers.
No great shakes as a documentary, but it is undeniably entertaining.
The music swells, the actors emote, but you won’t feel a thing.
Watching it in a packed cinema with a hyped-up crowd is pure joy.
This Star Wars story doesn’t live up to the high bar set by its predecessors.
Spanish director Isabel Coixet adapts Penelope Fitzgerald’s novel with a great cast in a ho-hum film.
Cargo earns a depth of poignancy lacking in most other examples of the genre.
Anon’s vision of a world without anonymity is strikingly banal.
Unrelentingly honest, the film contains some of Aotearoa’s most insightful moments of career reflection.
It’s often very funny, but periodically Deadpool 2 has to drop the ironic facade and shoot for real emotion, and here it stumbles.
There’s a real life-or-death issue behind Kennedy’s crisis management that casts his self-serving actions in a pretty despicable light.
Tully conveys the pressure on body, mind and soul brought to bear by never-ending stress and responsibilities.
Despite sounding like an instructional video for aging boomers, Mr. Stein Goes Online is in fact a French farce.
If you stumbled upon this movie one bleary-eyed late night on an SVOD platform, it might go down inoffensively.
It managed to bore despite the plethora of interesting ideas at play, writes Steve Newall.
Jackie van Beek and Madeleine Sami never let things go stale, praises Katie Parker.
It’s an earnest David vs Goliath story with no fancy outfits, geeky gadgets or elaborate team-ups.