What’s most sorely missing here is a sense of grand adventure.
It simulates amateurishness in the same highly professional manner as countless Blair Witch rip-offs before it.
Zellweger is still immensely likable as Bridget, but her antics aren't as endearing as they were 15 years ago.
She's fantastic as a woman who slips effortlessly into different personas.
For anyone interested in the story, Poitras’ Oscar-winning 2014 documentary Citizenfour is a better starting point.
The incongruity of seeing a foul-mouthed He-Man among the live-action Southern California suburbs is the only joke this TV show has to offer.
Despite a reliable performance from Tom Hanks, stretching a plane crash's 208 seconds into 96 minutes proves difficult for director Clint Eastwood.
As executive producer, Louis C.K.'s influence is felt throughout both new shows.
Paul Giamatti, Brian Cox, Michelle Yeoh and Jennifer Jason Leigh show up in small roles.
The Light Between Oceans is the sort of well-intentioned art film that makes you feel like you’re being punished.
Robert De Niro, as Durán’s trainer, makes the strongest impression.