Borat: Subsequent Moviefilm: Delivery of Prodigious Bribe to American Regime for Make Benefit Once Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan is either the most or least necessary sequel, depending on your feelings about subversive, guerilla, cringe comedy.
Writer-director Scott Frank’s latest limited series, The Queen’s Gambit, is an intelligent, anxious, detail oriented character study that’s a perfect reflection of the game at its centre.
Bruce Springsteen’s Letter to You is an attempt to link the past to the present, albeit one that doesn’t have nostalgia first and foremost on its mind.
Although cliched and derivative, the animated romp Over the Moon still has plenty going for it.
A well constructed and dutiful adaptation of one of the greatest novels ever written, Rebecca is a film that’s damned to being eternally compared to an Oscar winning version of the same story from one of history’s most vaunted filmmakers.
Bong Joon-ho’s 2003 crime thriller Memories of Murder is one of the best procedural epics ever made, ranking firmly alongside the likes of David Fincher’s Zodiac and Michael Mann’s Manhunter.
Not only is Garrett Bradley’s revolutionary documentary Time one of the best films ever made about the need for prison reform and the racist underpinnings of the American judicial system, but it’s also a work of profound introspection and boundless love.
Although it isn’t as frightening or emotionally gutting as its predecessor, The Haunting of Bly Manor still manages to spin a (mostly) well constructed story of ghosts, grief, and – above all else – love.
The Trial of the Chicago 7, the latest from writer-director Aaron Sorkin, is a basic, but well crafted and intelligent period courtroom drama that bristles with newfound political relevance within its margins.
A modernist western unlike any other, writer-director Anna Kerrigan’s domestic drama Cowboys is packed to bursting with complex characters, outstanding performances, social resonance, and an overwhelming amount of empathy.