There's nothing revolutionary or unexpected about It: Chapter Two, but the strong performances, script and direction make for a solid horror film.
Netflix's new anime, Cannon Busters, is a Trigun-like collaboration between the East and West with a cast of colorful characters.
Invader Zim: Enter the Florpus is a snappy and hilarious return for the animated alien.
Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark is a well-directed horror film by André Øvredal, but the script drags at times.
The Elton John 'true fantasy' movie Rocketman is a buoyant, charming telling of rather dark and heavy story about addiction and self-loathing.
The pilot for Amazon Prime's The Boys' is entertaining enough, but doesn't quite sell the show's ability to handle controversial storylines.
At the very least, watch the anime film Penguin Highway to experience something you've never seen before.
Time flies by quickly as you watch the often exceptional works of animation showcased in Netflix's Love, Death & Robots.
The acclaimed writer/artist travels to Riverdale for "Betty & Veronica" #1 and brings with him a little bit of Bayside attitude.
Simon Oliver and Moritat's "Hellblazer: Rebirth" #1 is the most deliberate and successful attempt to evoke the spirit of the original "Hellblazer" series.
Bryan Hitch, Tony S. Daniel and Sandu Florea's "Justice League" #1 feels like an epic feel like a summer movie transformed into a print event.
"Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of The Shadows" Outshines Its Predecessor, But Has Major Missteps
The sequel gives us Turtles we can cheer for, but has serious issues when it comes to its human characters, April O'Neil in particular.
"X-Men: Apocalypse" is a lifeless affair, squandering its star power, underselling its characters, and muddying its action in greys and cutaways.
LEGO's latest game won't disappoint Marvel Cinematic Universe fans with elements straight from the movies, plus Stan Lee as you've never seen him.
Damned by its own sinfully stupid choices, Fox's "Lucifer" is bad, not wickedly entertaining.
With its quirkily charming super-characters and TV-scale "Avengers"-style action, The CW's third DC series may quickly achieve a legendary feel.
From honest depictions of sex and trauma to nuanced character portrayals, "Jessica Jones" is the best Marvel Cinematic Universe installment yet.
Joss Whedon's second 'Avengers' entry has its flaws, but its strengths prevail - and sometime play even better - in the home video release.