Jason Arment reviews The Mountain, a film loosely based on the lobotomist Walter Freeman about a tour to promote his recently-debunked procedure. (Kino Lorber)
Jason Arment reviews Luz, a supernatural horror film by Tilman Singer that pays homage to horror films that have come before. (Yellow Veil Pictures)
Jason Arment reviews Midsommar, a folk horror film by Ari Aster, the same writer and director of the commercially successful Hereditary. (A24 Films)
Jason Arment reviews Dogman, a film about a dog groomer involved in a dangerous relationship with Simone, a former boxer and neighborhood bully. (Magnolia Pictures)
Jason Arment reviews The Dead Don’t Die, the latest film by Jim Jarmusch with a star-studded cast, a disappointing entry in the zombie genre. (Focus Features)
Jason Arment reviews Rafiki, a film about a love that grows between two young women and sheds light on LGBT rights in Kenya. (Film Movement)
Jason Arment reviews Charlie Says, a film derived from the books The Family: The Story of Charles Manson’s Dune Buggy Attack Battalion and The Long Prison Journey of Leslie Van Houten. (IFC Films)
Jason Arment reviews the movie Diane, written and directed by Kent Jones and starring Mary Kay Place. (IFC Films)
Jason Arment pans the movie The Beach Bum, advising that your time (and your money) is better spent elsewhere.
Jason Arment reviews the documentary film The Gospel of Eureka, a movie that tracks stories about two theaters operating in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.