Rock and roll guitarist and singer Ricki Rendazzo who left her comfortable suburban life and family years ago, returns home to help her daughter and faces anger, regrets and ultimately, love and redemption.
When boys eventually grow into men it means, amongst other things, that they have to stop believing in Father Christmas. However, these boyhood best friends are still hanging on to the past.
A perfectly heartwarming and entertaining holiday entry, Pixar's latest may not be the unequivocal classic we are used to seeing from them, but a middling effort from Pixar is still better than most American animated offerings.
The name on the belt has changed, but the lineage still remains: Ryan Coogler's sequel is yet another "Rocky Balboa" movie, beholden to all the standards of Sylvester Stallone's four-decade-long boxing franchise.
The Frankenstein story is given new life in a surprisingly entertaining and opulent retelling of an oft-told classic.
Previously available only as a spotty DVD transfer, the 1980 cult classic comes to vivid life for the first time ever on Blu-ray.
The ovine adventures of the TV teen sheep become Aardman Animation's awesome new Claymation, almost dialog-less thriller.
Shout Factory continues to pull out obscure films from the movie archives.
We're watching as expectations and passions get diminished in the face of your average workaday complications. In other words, we're watching filmmaking get treated as though it were any other job.
Here is some basic movie math: Two great Tom Hardy performances are almost enough to make up for one bad Brian Helgeland script.