Where “Deadpool” fails as a straightforward superhero, it more than makes up for in its subversive humor, and its performance from Reynolds.
The performances are outstanding, bringing to life the nuances of the conflicted characters.
Moore is more sophisticated, but still his acerbic, subversive self.
It’s a testament to Smith’s performance that she expands her character beyond mere eccentricity.
It's a soulless, charmless tangle of a movie relying too heavily on the cult success of its predecessor.
I like to believe that the emphasis placed on a strong beard in these films is not due to the lack of cheap Gillette razors but to the evocation of the battle for justice and a bygone way of life that the beard symbolizes.
Bittersweet, sensitive and surprisingly funny, Sundance Shorts touring program spans genres for a gymnastic study of just how agile film, as a medium, can be.
Displays of splendor are complemented with equally gory scenes of zombie violence.
The film uses the same formula followed by every cliché love story ever, with the relationship, not surprisingly, developing way too quickly.
With the humor of “The Big Lebowski” and the anti-climatic aimlessness of “Inside Llewyn Davis,” this is Joel and Ethan operating at peak Coen.