The Lonely Island's "Popstar: Never Stop Never Stopping" combines the group's love of pop culture, musical parody and celebrity cameos into a mockumentary morality tale, marked with hits and misses.
Articles by Kristy Puchko
The unnecessary Disney sequel becomes mired in ho-hum backstories and a frivolous time-travel plot, but the costumes are certainly lovely.
In the name of journalism, SPINOFF sent one of our own to Beetle House, so we might all get a taste of Manhattan's maddest new sensation.
Michael Pena and Alexander Skarsgård play a pair of crooked cops who bring the pain and the laughs in the deeply disturbed buddy comedy.
Injecting gender politics into the mix, "Neighbors 2: Sorority Rising" delivers a deathblow to claims that "PC culture" is killing comedy.
Playing like a companion piece to "Kiss Kiss Bang Bang," "The Nice Guys" is laugh-out-loud funny and edge-of-your-seat exciting.
The "Lord of the Rings" star shares what it's like working with the mythic Nicolas Cage, and the seedy true story of finding a body during the Las Vegas shoot.
The "Fight Club" author reveals an adaptation of his 2008 satire "Snuff" has finally received financing, with a season's worth of episodes moving into production.
"Thor: Ragnarok" director Taika Waititi crafts not only one of the top films of the year, but one of the best coming-of-age comedies of the past decade.
The follow-up to "Snow White and the Huntsman" is a fractured fairy tale ruined by cliches, regressive themes and an undervaluing of Hemsworth's abilities.
The star and director discuss the production of the AMC miniseries, what viewers can expect, and working with author John le Carre.
Hugh Laurie and Tom Hiddleston play a dangerous game of spy vs. spy in AMC's new tension-filled espionage thriller.
A fun and rollicking adventure that offers scares, laughs, tenderness and thrills, "The Jungle Book" is Jon Favreau's best film yet.
Having more in common with "Deadpool" than "Self/Less," "Criminal" offers thrills, wild fun and some solid chills.
Ariel Vromen talks with SPINOFF about "Criminal's" '90s inspirations, reverse-engineering casting, and how he would approach a superhero movie.
Jake Gyllenhaal, Chris Cooper and "Demolition's" writer and director discuss how the unconventional comedy-drama made it from a heralded script to a challenging film.
"The Boss" gets too caught up in keeping its star likable, and refuses to sink its teeth into its promising premise.
The actor shares with SPINOFF the details of "Hardcore Henry's" most eye-popping scenes, and the prank that nearly gave his director a heart attack.
The director, who was considered for "Aquaman," shares with SPINOFF what drives him to tell stories, and his thoughts on the demand for more diversity in film.
Director John Lee gives SPINOFF a crash course on comedy, and reveals the key to getting Pee-wee Herman right.