The best movies now playing
Bong Joon-ho’s latest is the dazzling social-satire-cum-home-invasion-drama we need right now.
Pedro Almodóvar’s nostalgia-soaked memoir is a humane journey into an aging director’s soul.
Joaquin Phoenix is devastating as a monster-in-the-making in this incendiary tale of abuse and psychopathy.
A thoughtful documentary gets under the skin of a sci-fi-horror masterpiece.
James Gray’s space odyssey marries heart and spectacle—and a fine Brad Pitt performance—in a memorable journey to the stars.
Jennifer Lopez delivers the performance of her career in this crime drama about a group of strippers taking on Wall Street.
Kids train for guerrilla fighting in a gorgeously atmospheric film that feels like a transmission from the future.
A grown-up Losers’ Club does battle with its own hang-ups in a superior sequel
Jillian Bell shines in a complex comedy about health, fat-shaming and the relentless forward momentum of being a New Yorker.
Rooted in an especially lawless moment of Australia's past, Jennifer Kent's impressive follow-up to The Babadook finds a new kind of scary.
Also in theaters now
Ang Lee parties like it’s 2012 with a 3-D actioner laid low by fugly high-frame-rate visuals and dumb plot machinations.
Natalie Portman misfires in a psychodrama about astronauts that never summons the heat of a true meltdown.
Renée Zellweger puts on a show as a waning Judy Garland but this redemption story runs out of juice.
A Shanghai teen befriends a not-so-scary snowman on the loose in this amiable, overly familiar piece of corporate animation.
Steven Soderbergh delivers a rare misfire with this nose-honking satire of global money laundering and the super-rich.
Thirty-seven years after his first outing, John Rambo signs off with a grim and eye-poppingly xenophobic kill fest.
Fans get the big-screen adaptation of their dreams, though a casual viewer may wonder what all the fuss is about.
Slavishly faithful to the book's subplots but stuck in a two-and-a-half-hour brood, the film version never takes wing.
A scrappy bride squares off against her in-laws from hell in a fun if dull-witted marital nightmare.
Tweens just wanna have fun in a profane comedy that plays off its cast's innocence.