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Terminator Genisys is heavy on futile punching and gunfire, heavy-handed with its drama and lacking on story and spectacle.
Asif Kapadia's Amy is a compelling and highly insightful look into an artist only a few knew and even less saw at her full potential, aided by nicely restrained direction and objective filmmaking.
Magic Mike XXL delivers more of the "girls' night out" movie many were wanting the first one to be, just don't look for much drama.
Boaz Yakin's Max is more-or-less what you'd expect from these kind of movies, served with an extra dose of red-blooded American pride and gun-play, which somehow makes the movie more boring.
Ted 2 is a series of comedic bits masquerading as a movie and a few more of those jokes land than did in the first film as the titular anthropomorphic teddy bear is back to his foul-mouthed ways, just don't expect much in the way of an actual film.
At only 78 minutes, Creep is a brisk, found footage thriller that can't avoid the stereotypical trappings of its genre, but keeps things moving quickly enough to keep the entertainment value high.
Malcolm is a young Inglewood teen with an eye for Harvard and a backup full of MDMA. Dope tells his story with just the right bit of comedy, drama and a sly sense of social commentary.
The Tribe has gained attention for its use of sign language without subtitles or voice over, but in the end it's an exercise in futility, drawing attention to its filmmaking far more than its tedious narrative.
Pixar delivers a uniquely complex piece of animation with Inside Out that, for the most part, delivers a well thought out, complex and colorful adventure centered on what makes us... us.
Featuring a roster of newcomers and written by a first-time screenwriter, Me and Earl and the Dying Girl is an impressive feat, a sincere comedy-drama filled with heart.