This fresh, raw movie is an urgent call to care for children—in our families, in our schools or churches, and anywhere else. A call to show them love wherever we can.
Leave No Trace provides a low-key but subtle critique of how our society treats veterans.
Director Wes Anderson’s Isle of Dogs is a visual masterpiece with a lot to chew on.
The Dating Project is an enlightening look at an important part of life that has changed radically in the last decades.
Leon Bridges’ second album finds a voice all his own.
This documentary reveals the character and vision of Fred Rogers, who saw the image of God in everyone.
Incredibles 2 is a family-supportive movie that reminds viewers we are stronger when we work together.
The story of MercyMe frontman Bart Millard doesn’t hide from the darkness and pain of abuse, yet it is full of hope for forgiveness and grace.
Solo gives us the backstory of Hollywood’s beloved smirking smuggler.
Director Wim Wenders has crafted an understated and simply structured documentary, reflecting the man it portrays.
Paul Schrader’s beautifully filmed and acted First Reformed relies on his transcendental style of directing.
Avengers: Infinity War is not your usual superhero movie.
A Quiet Place is a suspenseful story of family and love in the guise of a horror film.
The Miracle Season is a feel-good sports movie based on a true story.
Steven Spielberg’s animation/”real life” hybrid is a paradise of geekery and pop culture.
Artist Ai Weiwei has created a beautiful and heartbreaking overview of the refugee crisis.
The film version of A Wrinkle in Time suffers under the weight of its own computer-generated imagery and disregards the soul of Madeleine L’Engle’s groundbreaking story.
This animated film tells the story of a courageous young girl in Taliban-ruled Afghanistan.
Imagine an African country untouched by colonialism, completely in control of a rare mineral resource, and more technologically advanced than any other nation.
Moonee is 6 years old and lives in a cheap hotel in the Orlando area. But this is no Eloise-in-the-Plaza-Hotel fantasy; Moonee’s young single mother, Halley, is doing her best to feed her daughter and make sure they have shelter.
Paddington, the lovable bear from Peru, is back. Once again, he’s getting himself into a pickle.
Daniel Day-Lewis delivers an astonishing performance in this twisting, twisted cinematic creation.
A. A. Milne returned from the First World War traumatized by what he’d seen. He wanted to help people see the truth of war so that it would never happen again.
It’s 1971 and all is not well at The Washington Post. Publisher Katherine Graham (Meryl Streep) wonders if she should allow the family-owned paper to go public.