Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark is based off the popular book series originally published in 1981. For those of us, like myself, who grew up reading the books, the stories and illustrations were burned into our nightmares. The movie, however, will not keep you up at night.
Check out our review of Brian Banks, directed by Tom Shadyac and starring Aldis Hodge, Greg Kinnear, and Sherri Shepherd, out in theaters now.
Dora and the Lost City of Gold is a charming and hilarious ride through the jungle, perfect for a family movie day during the scorching heat of summer.
For those looking to turn their minds off and enjoy a summer popcorn flick, Hobbs & Shaw may feel a little long, but it does the trick.
Clocking in at over two and a half hours, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood is a slow burn that entertains throughout. The payoff isn’t as rewarding as some of Tarantino’s previous films, but the whole movie is an experience that only Tarantino can deliver.
Disney has once again blown us away in their "classic remakes" endeavor with The Lion King, only this time with a photo-real adaptation of the fan favorite, turning it from nostalgic cartoon to a cinematic masterpiece.
While some portions of The Art of Self-Defense are predictable, there's enough craziness to keep an audience thoroughly enthralled for nearly two hours. You'll laugh, wince and be a little shocked as you sit through this moderately disturbing film Riley Stearns has crafted.
Stuber is a decent buddy comedy that doesn't fully execute to the best of its abilities, but you will get a few really good laughs out of it.
Marvel Studios continues to impress with Spider-Man: Far From Home, the follow up to their huge blockbuster success, Avengers: Endgame.
Midsommar follows a couple that travels to Sweden to visit a rural hometown's fabled mid-summer festival. What begins as an idyllic retreat quickly devolves into an increasingly violent and bizarre competition at the hands of a pagan cult.