With no end in sight for the Hollywood strikes, we check in on the new releases for the fall. Our critics share their recommendations for more than 25 films coming out between now and Thanksgiving.
Craig Gillespie's dramedy Dumb Money chronicles the 2021 Wall Street phenomenon known as the GameStop short squeeze, which pitted small investors against major hedge funds.
Bernal flirts and struts and gives one of the best performances of his career in a film inspired by the life of Mexican American professional wrestling star Saúl Armendáriz.
The cheeky black comedy stars Rachel Sennott and Ayo Edebiri as teens who start a fight club to get laid.
Michael Cera plays a man who returns home to see his two sisters after three years apart. This squirmy film about adults who act like overgrown children might just break your heart.
A narcissistic film director leaves his husband for a woman in Ira Sachs' new drama. But ending a marriage is rarely clean or easy — as this thrilling, tempestuous film proves.
With a terrific voice cast and distinctive animation, Mutant Mayhem offers a fun and kinetic reset of a long-running franchise.
Two films take on the horror of grief: While Disney's live-action comedy is neither funny nor frightening, the Australian horror-thriller about teenagers dabbling in the occult is terrifically creepy.
Based on one of America's most emblematic pieces of intellectual property, Greta Gerwig's Barbie was never going to be just a movie, because Barbie was never just a doll.
It's not every day that an exuberant comedy about a Mattel doll goes head-to-head with a brooding drama about the father of the atomic bomb, but critic Justin Chang says both films deliver.
Below the Belt highlights patients' stories and the push for new research dollars for this poorly understood disease. Here are seven surprising facts from the film.
Film critic Justin Chang doesn't know if Cruise can save the movies but he never gets tired of watching him try. Cruise does his own outrageous stunts in Mission: Impossible — Dead Reckoning Part One.
It's hard not to get swept up in this journey — full of filthy one-liners and priceless sight gags. And the film pulls it off with a level of savvy about Asian culture still rarely seen in Hollywood.
Harrison Ford — who's about to turn 81 — stars again as the intrepid archaeologist in this fifth (and possibly final) adventure. It's directed not by Steven Spielberg, but by James Mangold.
Jason Schwartzman, Scarlett Johansson and Tom Hanks star in this play-within-a-TV-show-within-a-movie that takes place in a small 1950s desert town that's hosting an astronomy convention for kids.