Unfriended may be the most cleverly made silly movie of all time, but it’s actually a dead-on portrayal of cyberbullying.
Though they’re separated by decades, TV’s two Asian-American family sitcoms have a lot in common. For one thing, their subjects don’t like them.
Sung Kang is the real star of the franchise.
Nicholas Sparks’ latest does all the usual Sparks-y things, with one nifty casting trick.
Oscar Isaac, Domhnall Gleeson, and Alicia Vikander star in Ex Machina, an unsettling and satisfyingly smart drama about artificial intelligence. Let’s just say: It’s no Chappie.
I don’t have friends. I got a franchise (that’s really into continuity). Warning: SPOILERS AHEAD!
Would you be safe if you had sex with an astronaut? The writer and director of the disturbing film talks survival strategies with BuzzFeed News. Warning: SPOILERS AHEAD!
One last ride? We hope they never stop.
The HBO dramedy may be over, but at least we’ll always have Weekend.
Hipster racism, gay panic, and a little sexism, too. The Will Ferrell and Kevin Hart movie proves that what’s really gotten hard is edgy comedy.
It’s called Serena, and there’s a reason you haven’t heard of it.
“The time has come to dissolve the IMF”? Yeah, right.
If this is a franchise about fighting for equality, why is its heroine’s specialness all about the way she was born?
Kumiko, The Treasure Hunter turns an urban legend about a Fargo obsessive into a funny-sad saga starring Pacific Rim’s Rinko Kikuchi.
Can we talk about The Cobbler? WARNING: Spoilers, spoilers, spoilers!
Other veteran actors are vying for his crown, but Run All Night proves Neeson’s still got the skills — a very particular set of them.
It Follows turns the traditional slasher trope of sex amounting to death into something that will forever haunt your nightmares.
In the 2015 live-action version of the classic, Cate Blanchett continues a Disney tradition of villainesses being much more fabulous than the princesses they torment.
No animals were harmed in the making of Roar, but 70 members of the cast and crew may have been.
In Neill Blomkamp’s latest, a robot learns to feel, and also to call itself “gangsta number one.”