Kevin Bacon is Bad Cop in this midnight-movie thriller about two kids who picked the wrong unattended cop car for a joyride.
Kevin Spacey is Nixon! Michael Shannon is Elvis! Do they fight? I'm not sure, but I've got my fingers crossed!
Writer/director Jeremy Saulnier's follow up to 2013's terrific indie thriller Blue Ruin maintains that earlier film's intensity and two-words-with-a-color title pattern, but relocates the action to a punk club in the pacific northwest. Anton Yelchin, Alia Shawkat and PATRICK STEWART (all caps, because PATRICK STEWART) star.
The last time the Coen brothers used this much punctuation in a title, O Brother, Where Art Thou? became a career-defining crossover megahit. What that means for Hail, Caesar!, I'll let you be the judge.
Tom Hiddleston, presumptive favorite to be the next James Bond, plays Hank Williams.
Key and Peele make the transition to the big screen preserving most of what made their TV series essential.
Adaptation of the cult British music biz novel stars about-to-be-a-superstar Nicholas Hoult.
Jeff Nichols is on some kind of winning streak. Four films into his career he's already notched three near classics and risen about as high in the indie film world as one can before the term indie can no longer even be loosely applied. Reuniting with Take Shelter's Michael Shannon, along with Joel Edgerton, Sam Shepard, Adam Driver and Kirsten Dunst, Midnight Special is a must for those who like their sci-fi thrillers ambiguous and understated.
It's re-release marketing touted Roar as "The Most Dangerous Movie Ever Made". Skeptical? Tippi Hedren, Noel Marshall and their children (including the young Melanie Griffith) star in what appears to be trying for something like a Disney live-action Swiss Family Robinson-style family adventure drama. The twist? The filming takes place in a house filled with untrained lions, tigers, leopards, jaguars and cheetahs. For real. The wikipedia page for Roar dedicates more words to detailing the injuries that cast and crew received on the set than to everything else combined. Noel Marshall got gangrene. Cinematographer Jan De Bont (yes, that Jan De Bont) had to have much of his scalp re-attached. It goes on. And yet they just kept coming back until the movie was finished. So, that's what you're getting in for.
Sweden's third-highest-grossing movie of all time, Felix Herngren's adaptation of the international bestseller played at this year's Minneapolis-Saint Paul International Film Festival, and scored universally positive press.