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There are sure to be arguments when it comes to The End of the Tour and if its muse, the iconic David Foster Wallace, would have ever agreed to its being made, the fact of the matter is the end result is well worth the watch.
As a massive fan of the Mission franchise and its star that may affect how you interpret my opinion, but just know Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation is one hell of a spectacular addition to an excellent blockbuster franchise.
The Vacation reboot, remake, sequel is a film targeting a 13-and-under audience, an audience wholly unaware the original even exists, but at the very least it may have enough poop references for them to get a few laughs.
Nat Wolff and Cara Delevingne star in Paper Towns, one of the most loathsome movies I've ever seen featuring one of the most contemptible characters to ever grace the big screen.
Pixels continues Adam Sandler's wearisome tradition of insult-heavy, overstimulated frat-boy comedy, despite fine set pieces and one-or-two good cameos.
Southpaw is a manipulative piece of soapy melodrama, as emotionally effective as it is frustrating and ridiculous.
Touchingly human and blissfully sublime, Mr. Holmes is not only as respectful and graceful as a character study on a 93-year-old Sherlock Holmes could be, but it's also another extravagant display of Ian McKellen's acting talents.
Trainwreck is a wonderful comedy showcase for Amy Schumer's talents, both comedic and dramatic, but the overall narrative struggles under the weight of its length.
Ant-Man is yet another Marvel origin story, though unique enough to have its own share of excitement, if only it didn't need to serve two masters -- Marvel and quality storytelling.
I'm sure you believe you're a good person, but are you? The Stanford Prison Experiment is a tough, unnerving telling of the titular experiment and what it tells us of human nature and abuse of power.