Looking for a movie to see tonight or this weekend? Check out our lineup of the best movies out right now, reviewed by Time Out New York critics. Click on a listing for full reviews, trailers and showtimes. Or consult our weekly curated list of the best movie screenings in NYC for more!
The best movies now playing
A triumph of well-matched sensibilities, Greta Gerwig's effervescent spin on Louisa May Alcott's sisterhood finds freshness in between the pages.
Sam Mendes marries technical virtuosity with jittery thrills and an emotional core to reinvent the Great War movie—and deliver possibly his best film.
A never-better Adam Sandler juggles a gambling addiction, a jewelry shop, a foundering marriage and a potential windfall in an intense high-stakes triumph.
Rural rhapsody gives way to Nazi nightmare in Terrence Malick’s best film in years.
The plot thickens in all sorts of weird and wonderful ways in this second helping of avatar-based giddiness.
Céline Sciamma’s glorious period romance is a master class of swelling passions in a time of stifling restraint.
Enveloping you in its vintage folds, Peter Strickland's hypnotic horror film turns fashion into a death sentence.
Like the Vatican's answer to I Love You, Man, this sprightly based-on-real-life drama stars Anthony Hopkins and Jonathan Pryce in a papal friendship.
A golden boy loses his footing—and a younger sister gains hers—in Trey Edward Shults’s radiant family tragedy.
Featuring powerhouse performances by Scarlett Johansson and Adam Driver, Noah Baumbach's divorce drama is a bruising tour de force.
Also in theaters now
Episode IX is a timid, disappointing finish to a sci-fi saga that aches for a stronger climax.
You knew it was going to be strange, but nothing can prepare you for this kind of magical awfulness, made with a claws-bared integrity.
The sexist snake pit that was Fox News under Roger Ailes comes to life in a dramatisation that, for all its real-life rage, feels cartoonish.
A real-life wrong-man story works best when it leans into the plight of its falsely accused hero, not when it's making accusations of its own.
Sophia Takal's update of the cult classic turns the real horror of campus assault into a springboard for cheap thrills.
Murder, skulduggery and an avalanche of plotting makes Rian Johnson's latest a retro pleasure for those who enjoy being dizzied.
After surviving a police stop that goes disastrously wrong, a couple hits the road in this racially charged update of a familiar formula.
Tom Hanks is a beaming, slightly cryptic Fred Rogers in a movie that's more about a journalist in need of a hug.
Given the talent involved, this drama about a quiet but deadly environmental disaster should have been more gripping.
The late documentarian's final work is a literal master class: a filmed lecture during which she rambles enjoyably through her greatest hits.