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Showing all news in Reviews
No one should like what they see in this shocking documentary portrait of racism in Australian sport, says Sarah Ward.
The present day-with-a-twist anthology series is best when it avoids easy moralising and keeps us in a spin.
Hemsworth and Thompson are a good double act but not enough to save this sci fi comedy reboot.
Emotionally harrowing, richly textured and politically relevant, Chernobyl champions truth-telling - as long as it makes for a good story, says Mel Campbell.
Delivering some of the best superhero action sequences this year, it's still just a middling movie.
Revelling in the pure emotionalism of the stage musical, Mel Campbell is singing along to this Elton John biopic.
Give us the giant city-smashing creatures we're here for - and less of the puny human drama, says Anthony Morris.
Pamela Adlon's tough, unsentimental comedy about stretched motherhood is just as good in its third season as in its first, writes Adrian Martin.
In the age of #MeToo, Ivo van Hove’s adaptation of the Hollywood classic feels dated despite splendid performances.
In this enviro doc Damon Gameau looks to the future and envisions a better world for his daughter.
Acute Misfortune recreates the relationship between avant-grunge artist Adam Cullen, his biographer and a haunting feast of outrageous lies.
Fighting a tide of respectful reviews, Adrian Martin finds much to loathe in this historical epic, including 'one of the worst directed action sequences in cinema history.'
Keanu Reeves brings soulful gravity to this consistently thrilling ballet of blood.
An unashamed farce, this female-led update of Dirty Rotten Scoundrels makes the most of Rebel Wilson's crass persona.
Bringing the video game of the same name to the screen, this all-ages adventure serves up anarchic fun.
An intriguing amalgam of arthouse and pop genre impulses, this French zombie film exemplifies a worldwide trend- with mixed results.
Netflix's Ted Bundy film conveys the superficial charm of the serial killer, but doesn't go much deeper.
Adrian Martin finds guilty pleasure and strange connections between three new shows: Now Apocalypse, The Act and Fosse/Verdon
Charlize Theron and Seth Rogen are a perfect match in a smart rom-com that's retro in all the right ways.
In a culture full of clashing politics, this warm inclusive homecoming comedy feels radical, says Mel Campbell.
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