The Daredevil star still wishes the Man Without Fear could meet Spider-Man on-screen.
Keanu Reeves, Alice Eve and John Ortiz star in a fractured sci-fi story that fails on so many levels, but still manages to be entertaining. Go figure.
Replicas star Keanu Reeves has no interest in a robot addition to his household, but if he DID have one, we know what it would be called.
Starring Deborah Ann Woll, Jay Ellis and Taylor Russell, Escape Room is surprisingly enjoyable horror film, despite its gimmicky premise.
Paramount's Bumblebee is predictable but enjoyable, and a vast improvement on the previous Transformers movies.
Produced by Peter Jackson, Mortal Engines is so loud and incoherent that it simply wears out the audience, and itself, by the end.
James Wan's Aquaman feels like one of the few times the DCEU has nailed the right balance between style and substance.
The Wreck-It Ralph sequel Ralph Breaks the Internet defies all tropes to rocket every Disney Princess into the 21st century.
Creed II is a decent sequel that forces stars Michael B. Jordan, Sylvester Stallone, and Tessa Thompson to overcome a formulaic plot.
J.K. Rowling's screenplay, filled with tedious info dumps and nods to Potter lore, is hurt further by uninspired direction and murky cinematography.
Wreck-It Ralph sequel Ralph Breaks the Internet has a lot to say about friendship, the Internet and what it takes to be a Disney Princess.
Star Benedict Cumberbatch is wasted in Illumination's completely unnecessary and uninspired take on Dr. Seuss' The Grinch.
Aside from some great lead performances from Frank Grillo and Jamie Bell, director Tim Donnybrook is a murky, boring mess
Though it makes a valiant effort to make Eddie Brock work in a world without Spider-Man, Venom feels overwhelmingly dated and never quite hits the mark.
Drew Goddard's stylish thriller Bad Times at the El Royale is as unnerving as it is unpredictable, with strong performances from a stellar cast.
Everything about Gareth Evans' period thriller Apostle suggests it could be great, but a poor structure prevents it from quite coming together.
The JJ Abrams-produced Overlord is packed to the brim with gross body horror and bloody, inventive ways of killing Nazi zombies.