The film is engaging and technically superb, but Christian parents may have concerns about its “follow your heart” theme.
“Aladdin” is one of the better recent Disney live-action remakes, but it is still silver next to gold when compared to the 1992 animated film.
With its themes of sacrifice and failure, “Avengers: Endgame” offers much for Christian viewers to think about.
Disney’s remake of “Dumbo” presents a positive view of family but is hindered by Hollywood’s ardent devotion to political correctness.
“Unplanned” tells the true story of Abby Johnson, a former Planned Parenthood director who becomes pro-life after witnessing an ultrasound-guided abortion.
“Glass” is well made and well acted, but Christian viewers should be careful not to buy into its thesis that truth is found in self-actualization.
With “Aquaman,” director James Wan avoids the dreary look of previous DC films, providing a bright, vibrant color palette and a deliberately lighthearted and goofy tone reminiscent of 1980s Saturday-morning cartoons.
Both “Creed II” and its precursor, “Creed” (2015), build on the Rocky film franchise by elevating a secondary character’s family while including Rocky Balboa in a supporting role.
“Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald,” the second Harry Potter prequel in the Fantastic Beasts series, attempts but ultimately fails to conjure the magic of the original Harry Potter series.
“Gosnell” tells a tale of power misused and abuse covered up, of women mistreated and children done unspeakable harm.
The potential for an honest, engaging Christian film about grief and suffering is buried like a seed in the new release from director Harold Cronk but is never given what it needs to germinate and grow.
The all-Asian cast and critical acclaim of the new film “Crazy Rich Asians” may remind viewers of “Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon” (2000), but as a romantic comedy about a wedding filmed almost entirely in English, “Crazy Rich Asians” is probably more accessible to a North American audience.
“Ant-Man and the Wasp” delivers audiences an eye-popping film experience while affirming marriage and family without resorting to clichés.
The new Jurassic film is a Grade-A summer blockbuster with its special effects, but its shallow storyline makes it a B-movie “creature feature.”
The latest entry in the Star Wars universe works best if the audience avoids thinking too much and simply enjoys it for what it is: a straightforward, double-crossing heist film that introduces some beloved characters in a safe and appealing way.