Coco is a heartwarming story about family and a well-crafted coming of age tale steeped beautifully in the traditions of Mexico's Día de los Muertos.
Wonder is a touching tale of love and friendship, buoyed by strong performances from Jacob Tremblay and the rest of the cast.
Justice League successfully ushers in a new era for DC Films and delivers lots of superhero fun - at the expense of a richer and more layered movie.
Fueled by compelling performances and compassionate storytelling, Mudbound is a powerful examination of American society in the aftermath of WWII.
Thelma makes for an effectively moody and evocative piece of Norwegian-flavored filmmaking, even as it brings more groundbreaking stories to mind.
Murder on the Orient Express is well-crafted entertainment whose flaws are covered up by great work from Branagh in multiple facets.
Blade of the Immortal lacks depth as a quest for redemption narrative, but makes for good (and very bloody) pulpy fun in Miike's skillful hands.
Taika Waititi's Thor: Ragnarok is a breath of fresh air in the MCU, but still feels very much like a Marvel movie – for better or worse.
Suburbicon is a confused mishmash of a movie that attempts to blend two different storylines and fails to fully develop either in an engaging fashion.
Thank You for Your Service isn't a great piece of filmmaking, but good intentions and sincere performances make it a solid drama about life after war.
Goodbye Christopher Robin is handsome and well acted, but has mixed success when it comes to presenting Milne's life story in a neat and tidy package.
1922 is a fascinating exploration of what guilt does to a man, fueled by a strong lead performance from Jane and compelling direction.
Tragedy Girls is a delightfully subversive and darkly comedic take on a slasher horror film, though it doesn't necessarily reinvent the genre.
While there are elements of a riveting Noir thriller here, The Snowman proves to be more of a pulpy mess than a chilling crime tale.
Only the Brave makes for a straightforward, but meaningful salute to real-world heroism, thanks to its strong performances and sturdy direction.
Happy Death Day is a fun, if silly, blending of various genre tropes that is fueled by a strong lead performance from Rothe.
Marshall is a solid courtroom melodrama elevated by Boseman's towering performance and its own timely-as-ever subject matter.
Professor Marston and the Wonder Women deftly blends a beautiful tale of romance with the story of Wonder Woman's origin and her feminist ideals.
Winslet and Elba give it their all, but The Mountain Between Us is an absurd and forgettable affair that leaves little impact with viewers.