(Photo by 20th Century Fox/ courtesy Everett Collection)

All Matt Damon Movies Ranked by Tomatometer

Before his breakout with Good Will Hunting, Matt Damon was already something of an actor to watch, showing versatility as a gaunt military medic in Courage Under Fire and as a determined law school grad in The Rainmaker. But looking to take creative control of his own career, he and partner-in-crime Ben Affleck wrote Good Will Hunting, earning the two a Best Original Screenplay Oscar, and an acting nom for Damon. After that, it was off to the races, working with the likes of Steven Spielberg (Saving Private Ryan), Kevin Smith (Dogma, though he already had a previous cameo in Chasing Amy), Anthony Minghella (The Talented Mr. Ripley), and Martin Scorsese (The Departed).

Damon worked with Gus Van Sant a few more times (Finding Forrester, Gerry) before finding a truly kindred creative partner in Steven Soderbergh. Together, along with another regular cast of collaborators, he’s starred in three Ocean’s movies, Contagion, The Informant!, and Behind the Candelabra, with small cameos in Soderbergh’s Che Guevara biopics. Around the same time as Ocean’s Eleven, Damon came into the Bourne series, whose first trilogy (Identity, Supremacy, and Ultimatum) would rewrite the book on action cinema in the 21st century, with its intimate shaky-cam presentation and intricate plotting and character work.

The 2010s were a big decade for science-fiction and Damon got in on the action, with work representing some of his best movies, and certainly among the most well-known: The Adjustment Bureau, Elysium, The Zero Theorem, Interstellar, and The Martian.

After a rough 2017 where he starred in only Rotten movies (The Great Wall, Suburbicon, Downsizing), and remaining off-screen for 2018, he made a late 2019 appearance with Ford v Ferrari, the high-octane true story co-starring Christian Bale, and directed by James Mangold. Next, he’ll be in The Last Duel, directed by Ridley Scott. Now, we’re ranking all of Matt Damon’s movies ranked by Tomatometer!

#50

Suburbicon (2017)
28%

#50
Adjusted Score: 46509%
Critics Consensus: A disappointing misfire for director George Clooney, Suburbicon attempts to juggle social satire, racial commentary, and murder mystery -- and ends up making a mess of all three.
Synopsis: Suburbicon is a peaceful, idyllic, suburban community with affordable homes and manicured lawns -- the perfect place to raise a... [More]
Directed By: George Clooney

#49
#49
Adjusted Score: 40936%
Critics Consensus: Its intentions are noble and its cast is impressive, but neither can compensate for The Monuments Men's stiffly nostalgic tone and curiously slack narrative.
Synopsis: During World War II, the Nazis steal countless pieces of art and hide them away. Some over-the-hill art scholars, historians,... [More]
Directed By: George Clooney

#48
#48
Adjusted Score: 34468%
Critics Consensus: This adaptation of Cormac McCarthy's novel comes off as rather flat and uninvolving. Scenes feel rushed and done in shorthand, and the romance between Damon and Cruz has no sparks.
Synopsis: The year is 1949. A young Texan named John Grady finds himself without a home after his mother sells the... [More]
Directed By: Billy Bob Thornton

#47

The Great Wall (2016)
35%

#47
Adjusted Score: 52782%
Critics Consensus: For a Yimou Zhang film featuring Matt Damon and Willem Dafoe battling ancient monsters, The Great Wall is neither as exciting nor as entertainingly bonkers as one might hope.
Synopsis: When a mercenary warrior (Matt Damon) is imprisoned within the Great Wall, he discovers the mystery behind one of the... [More]
Directed By: Zhang Yimou

#46
#46
Adjusted Score: 44177%
Critics Consensus: The Brothers Grimm is full of beautiful imagery, but the story is labored and less than enchanting.
Synopsis: The Brothers Grimm, Wilhelm (Matt Damon) and Jacob (Heath Ledger), are dysfunctional schemers who go from town to town putting... [More]
Directed By: Terry Gilliam

#45

The Majestic (2001)
42%

#45
Adjusted Score: 46415%
Critics Consensus: Ponderous and overlong, The Majestic drowns in forced sentimentality and resembles a mish-mash of other, better films.
Synopsis: Rising Hollywood screenwriter Peter Appleton (Jim Carrey) is blacklisted in the early 1950s Red Scare. Following a drunken car accident,... [More]
Directed By: Frank Darabont

#44
Adjusted Score: 47763%
Critics Consensus: Despite the talent involved in The Legend of Bagger Vance, performances are hindered by an inadequate screenplay full of flat characters and bad dialogue. Also, not much happens, and some critics are offended by how the film glosses over issues of racism.
Synopsis: During the Great Depression, Georgia socialite Adele Invergordon (Charlize Theron) announces a publicity-garnering high-stakes match at her struggling family golf... [More]
Directed By: Robert Redford

#43

Happy Feet Two (2011)
45%

#43
Adjusted Score: 49213%
Critics Consensus: The animation is as eye-popping as ever, but Happy Feet Two's narrative is too noisily incoherent to recapture the Oscar-winning charm of its predecessor.
Synopsis: Mumble (Elijah Wood) the penguin, now called the Master of Tap, has an unusual problem: Erik, his son, is reluctant... [More]
Directed By: George Miller

#42

Hereafter (2010)
47%

#42
Adjusted Score: 55031%
Critics Consensus: Despite a thought-provoking premise and Clint Eastwood's typical flair as director, Hereafter fails to generate much compelling drama, straddling the line between poignant sentimentality and hokey tedium.
Synopsis: Three people set out on a spiritual journey after death touches their lives in different ways. George (Matt Damon) is... [More]
Directed By: Clint Eastwood

#41

Downsizing (2017)
47%

#41
Adjusted Score: 68633%
Critics Consensus: Downsizing assembles a talented cast in pursuit of some truly interesting ideas -- which may be enough for some audiences to forgive the final product's frustrating shortcomings.
Synopsis: Mild-mannered therapist Paul Safranek and his wife, Audrey, decide to undergo a process in which scientists shrink people down to... [More]
Directed By: Alexander Payne

#40
Adjusted Score: 48036%
Critics Consensus: Geronimo: An American Legend fails to stir the soul, though its sweeping visuals and historical ambitions mark an intelligent change of pace for director Walter Hill.
Synopsis: Following the expansion of the United States into the Southwest, the Apache Indians are forced onto a reservation to live... [More]
Directed By: Walter Hill

#39

The Zero Theorem (2013)
48%

#39
Adjusted Score: 53156%
Critics Consensus: Fans of director Terry Gilliam's trademark visual aesthetic will find everything they've bargained for, but for the unconverted, The Zero Theorem may prove too muddled to enjoy.
Synopsis: Hired to crack a theorem, reclusive computer genius Qohen Leth (Christoph Waltz) begins to make headway until his controlled world... [More]
Directed By: Terry Gilliam

#38

Titan A.E. (2000)
50%

#38
Adjusted Score: 53566%
Critics Consensus: Great visuals, but the story feels like a cut-and-paste job of other sci-fi movies.
Synopsis: A science-fiction film that combines traditional animation with computer generated images, "Titan A.E." takes place in the distant future, after... [More]
Directed By: Don Bluth, Gary Goldman

#37

Promised Land (2012)
53%

#37
Adjusted Score: 57896%
Critics Consensus: The earnest and well-intentioned Promised Land sports a likable cast, but it also suffers from oversimplified characterizations and a frustrating final act.
Synopsis: Corporate sales partners Steve Butler (Matt Damon) and Sue Thomason (Frances McDormand) arrive in a small town to secure drilling... [More]
Directed By: Gus Van Sant

#36

Green Zone (2010)
53%

#36
Adjusted Score: 60062%
Critics Consensus: Matt Damon and Paul Greengrass return to the propulsive action and visceral editing of the Bourne films -- but a cliched script and stock characters keep those methods from being as effective this time around.
Synopsis: Chief Warrant Officer Roy Miller (Matt Damon) and his team of inspectors are on a mission in 2003 to find... [More]
Directed By: Paul Greengrass

#35

Ocean's Twelve (2004)
54%

#35
Adjusted Score: 60686%
Critics Consensus: While some have found the latest star-studded heist flick to be a fun, glossy star vehicle, others declare it's lazy, self-satisfied and illogical.
Synopsis: After successfully robbing five casinos in one night, Danny Ocean (George Clooney) and his crew of thieves have big problems.... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

#34

Jason Bourne (2016)
54%

#34
Adjusted Score: 73669%
Critics Consensus: Jason Bourne delivers fans of the franchise more of what they've come to expect -- which is this sequel's biggest selling point as well as its greatest flaw.
Synopsis: It's been 10 years since Jason Bourne (Matt Damon) walked away from the agency that trained him to become a... [More]
Directed By: Paul Greengrass

#33
#33
Adjusted Score: 62194%
Critics Consensus: Though ambitious and confidently directed by Robert De Niro, The Good Shepherd is ultimately a tedious drama that holds few surprises and succumbs to self-seriousness.
Synopsis: Discreet, idealistic and intensely loyal, Edward Wilson (Matt Damon) finds that service in the OSS and later as a founding... [More]
Directed By: Robert De Niro

#32

School Ties (1992)
60%

#32
Adjusted Score: 62879%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: When David Greene (Brendan Fraser) receives a football scholarship to a prestigious prep school in the 1950s, he feels pressure... [More]
Directed By: Robert Mandel

#31

Gerry (2002)
61%

#31
Adjusted Score: 63927%
Critics Consensus: The type of uncompromising film that divides filmgoers over whether it is profound or pretentious.
Synopsis: Friends Gerry (Casey Affleck) and Gerry (Matt Damon) hike into Death Valley, but they stray so far from the trail... [More]
Directed By: Gus Van Sant

#30

Stuck on You (2003)
61%

#30
Adjusted Score: 65211%
Critics Consensus: An unusually sweet and charming comedy by the Farrelly brothers. Fans may miss the distinct lack of bodily fluids though.
Synopsis: In Martha's Vineyard, Mass., conjoined twins Walt (Greg Kinnear) and Bob Tenor (Matt Damon) make the best of their handicap... [More]

#29

Rounders (1998)
65%

#29
Adjusted Score: 69239%
Critics Consensus: Richly atmospheric and colorful performances contributed to the movie's entertainment value.
Synopsis: Mike McDermott (Matt Damon) loses his money in a poker game against Russian gangster Teddy "KGB" (John Malkovich). Under pressure... [More]
Directed By: John Dahl

#28

We Bought a Zoo (2011)
65%

#28
Adjusted Score: 70410%
Critics Consensus: We Bought a Zoo is a transparently cloying effort by director Cameron Crowe, but Matt Damon makes for a sympathetic central character.
Synopsis: Following his wife's untimely death, Los Angeles journalist Benjamin Mee (Matt Damon) decides to make a fresh start by quitting... [More]
Directed By: Cameron Crowe

#27

Elysium (2013)
65%

#27
Adjusted Score: 74731%
Critics Consensus: After the heady sci-fi thrills of District 9, Elysium is a bit of a comedown for director Neill Blomkamp, but on its own terms, it delivers just often enough to satisfy.
Synopsis: In the year 2154, humanity is sharply divided between two classes of people: The ultrarich live aboard a luxurious space... [More]
Directed By: Neill Blomkamp

#26

Dogma (1999)
67%

#26
Adjusted Score: 72586%
Critics Consensus: Provocative and audacious, Dogma is an uneven but thoughtful religious satire that's both respectful and irreverent.
Synopsis: Two fallen angels who were ejected from paradise find themselves banned in Wisconsin. They are now headed for New Jersey... [More]
Directed By: Kevin Smith

#25
Adjusted Score: 72823%
Critics Consensus: A visually stunning film that may be too predictable and politically correct for adults, but should serve children well.
Synopsis: Follows the adventures of a wild and rambunctious mustang stallion as he journeys through the untamed American frontier. Encountering man... [More]
Directed By: Kelly Asbury, Lorna Cook

#24

Ocean's Thirteen (2007)
69%

#24
Adjusted Score: 77689%
Critics Consensus: Ocean's Thirteen reverts to the formula of the first installment, and the result is another slick and entertaining heist film.
Synopsis: Danny Ocean (George Clooney) and his gang hatch an ambitious plot for revenge after ruthless casino owner Willy Bank (Al... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

#23
#23
Adjusted Score: 81238%
Critics Consensus: First-time writer/director George Nolfi struggles to maintain a consistent tone, but The Adjustment Bureau rises on the strong, believable chemistry of its stars.
Synopsis: Just as he is on the brink of winning a Senate seat, politician David Norris (Matt Damon) meets a ballerina... [More]
Directed By: George Nolfi

#22

Interstellar (2014)
72%

#22
Adjusted Score: 88293%
Critics Consensus: Interstellar represents more of the thrilling, thought-provoking, and visually resplendent filmmaking moviegoers have come to expect from writer-director Christopher Nolan, even if its intellectual reach somewhat exceeds its grasp.
Synopsis: In Earth's future, a global crop blight and second Dust Bowl are slowly rendering the planet uninhabitable. Professor Brand (Michael... [More]
Directed By: Christopher Nolan

#21

Syriana (2005)
73%

#21
Adjusted Score: 79846%
Critics Consensus: Ambitious, complicated, intellectual, and demanding of its audience, Syriana is both a gripping geopolitical thriller and wake-up call to the complacent.
Synopsis: The Middle Eastern oil industry is the backdrop of this tense drama, which weaves together numerous story lines. Bennett Holiday... [More]
Directed By: Stephen Gaghan

#20

Margaret (2011)
74%

#20
Adjusted Score: 77351%
Critics Consensus: A surfeit of ideas contributes to Margaret's excessive run time, but Anna Paquin does a admirable job of guiding viewers through emotional hell.
Synopsis: New York high-school student Lisa Cohen (Anna Paquin) inadvertently causes an accident in which a bus driver (Mark Ruffalo) runs... [More]
Directed By: Kenneth Lonergan

#19

Stillwater (2021)
74%

#19
Adjusted Score: 83114%
Critics Consensus: Stillwater isn't perfect, but its thoughtful approach to intelligent themes -- and strong performances from its leads -- give this timely drama a steadily building power.
Synopsis: Unemployed roughneck Bill Baker (Academy Award® winner Matt Damon) travels from Oklahoma to Marseille to visit his estranged daughter Allison... [More]
Directed By: Tom McCarthy

#18

Invictus (2009)
76%

#18
Adjusted Score: 85456%
Critics Consensus: Delivered with typically stately precision by director Clint Eastwood, Invictus may not be rousing enough for some viewers, but Matt Damon and Morgan Freeman inhabit their real-life characters with admirable conviction.
Synopsis: Following the fall of apartheid, newly elected President Nelson Mandela (Morgan Freeman) faces a South Africa that is racially and... [More]
Directed By: Clint Eastwood

#17

The Informant! (2009)
79%

#17
Adjusted Score: 88602%
Critics Consensus: A charismatic turn by star Matt Damon and a consistently ironic tone boost this quietly funny satire about a corporate whistle-blower.
Synopsis: Though a rising star in the ranks of Archer Daniels Midland, Mark Whitacre (Matt Damon) suddenly exposes a price-fixing conspiracy... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

#16
Adjusted Score: 84813%
Critics Consensus: Invigorated by its talented cast and Francis Ford Coppola's strong direction, The Rainmaker is a satisfying legal drama -- and arguably the best of Hollywood's many John Grisham adaptations.
Synopsis: Struggling new attorney Rudy Baylor (Matt Damon) resorts to working for a shady lawyer (Mickey Rourke), where he meets paralegal... [More]
Directed By: Francis Ford Coppola

#15
#15
Adjusted Score: 88141%
Critics Consensus: A well-made sequel that delivers the thrills.
Synopsis: Jason Bourne (Matt Damon) is living in India when he is framed by Russian agent Kirill (Karl Urban) for the... [More]
Directed By: Paul Greengrass

#14
#14
Adjusted Score: 88875%
Critics Consensus: With Matt Damon's unsettling performance offering a darkly twisted counterpoint to Anthony Minghella's glossy direction, The Talented Mr. Ripley is a suspense thriller that lingers.
Synopsis: To be young and carefree amid the blue waters and idyllic landscape of sun-drenched Italy in the late 1950s; that's... [More]
Directed By: Anthony Minghella

#13

Ocean's Eleven (2001)
83%

#13
Adjusted Score: 90210%
Critics Consensus: As fast-paced, witty, and entertaining as it is star-studded and coolly stylish, Ocean's Eleven offers a well-seasoned serving of popcorn entertainment.
Synopsis: Dapper Danny Ocean (George Clooney) is a man of action. Less than 24 hours into his parole from a New... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

#12
#12
Adjusted Score: 89292%
Critics Consensus: Expertly blending genre formula with bursts of unexpected wit, The Bourne Identity is an action thriller that delivers -- and then some.
Synopsis: The story of a man (Matt Damon), salvaged, near death, from the ocean by an Italian fishing boat. When he... [More]
Directed By: Doug Liman

#11
#11
Adjusted Score: 87938%
Critics Consensus: An emotional and intriguing tale of a military officer who must review the merits of a fallen officer while confronting his own war demons. Effectively depicts the terrors of war as well as its heartbreaking aftermath.
Synopsis: During the 1991 Gulf War, Lieutenant Colonel Nathaniel Serling (Denzel Washington) accidentally caused a friendly fire incident, a mistake that... [More]
Directed By: Edward Zwick

#10

Contagion (2011)
85%

#10
Adjusted Score: 94933%
Critics Consensus: Tense, tightly plotted, and bolstered by a stellar cast, Contagion is an exceptionally smart -- and scary -- disaster movie.
Synopsis: When Beth Emhoff (Gwyneth Paltrow) returns to Minnesota from a Hong Kong business trip, she attributes the malaise she feels... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

#9

The Departed (2006)
90%

#9
Adjusted Score: 102529%
Critics Consensus: Featuring outstanding work from an excellent cast, The Departed is a thoroughly engrossing gangster drama with the gritty authenticity and soupy morality we come to expect from Martin Scorsese.
Synopsis: South Boston cop Billy Costigan (Leonardo DiCaprio) goes under cover to infiltrate the organization of gangland chief Frank Costello (Jack... [More]
Directed By: Martin Scorsese

#8

Ponyo (2008)
91%

#8
Adjusted Score: 96826%
Critics Consensus: While not Miyazaki's best film, Ponyo is a visually stunning fairy tale that's a sweetly poetic treat for children of all ages.
Synopsis: During a forbidden excursion to see the surface world, a goldfish princess encounters a human boy named Sosuke, who gives... [More]
Directed By: Hayao Miyazaki

#7

The Martian (2015)
91%

#7
Adjusted Score: 107191%
Critics Consensus: Smart, thrilling, and surprisingly funny, The Martian offers a faithful adaptation of the bestselling book that brings out the best in leading man Matt Damon and director Ridley Scott.
Synopsis: When astronauts blast off from the planet Mars, they leave behind Mark Watney (Matt Damon), presumed dead after a fierce... [More]
Directed By: Ridley Scott

#6
#6
Adjusted Score: 102879%
Critics Consensus: The Bourne Ultimatum is an intelligent, finely tuned non-stop thrill ride. Another strong performance from Matt Damon and sharp camerawork from Paul Greengrass make this the finest installment of the Bourne trilogy.
Synopsis: Jason Bourne (Matt Damon) continues his international quest to uncover his true identity. From Russia to Europe to northern Africa... [More]
Directed By: Paul Greengrass

#5

Ford v Ferrari (2019)
92%

#5
Adjusted Score: 114314%
Critics Consensus: Ford v Ferrari delivers all the polished auto action audiences will expect -- and balances it with enough gripping human drama to satisfy non-racing enthusiasts.
Synopsis: American automotive designer Carroll Shelby and fearless British race car driver Ken Miles battle corporate interference, the laws of physics... [More]
Directed By: James Mangold

#4
#4
Adjusted Score: 101378%
Critics Consensus: Anchored by another winning performance from Tom Hanks, Steven Spielberg's unflinchingly realistic war film virtually redefines the genre.
Synopsis: Captain John Miller (Tom Hanks) takes his men behind enemy lines to find Private James Ryan, whose three brothers have... [More]
Directed By: Steven Spielberg

#3
#3
Adjusted Score: 97836%
Critics Consensus: Affectionate without sacrificing honesty, Behind the Candelabra couples award-worthy performances from Michael Douglas and Matt Damon with some typically sharp direction from Steven Soderbergh.
Synopsis: World-famous pianist Liberace (Michael Douglas) takes much-younger Scott Thorson (Matt Damon) as a lover, but the relationship deteriorates when Liberace... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

#2

True Grit (2010)
95%

#2
Adjusted Score: 105630%
Critics Consensus: Girded by strong performances from Jeff Bridges, Matt Damon, and newcomer Hailee Steinfeld, and lifted by some of the Coens' most finely tuned, unaffected work, True Grit is a worthy companion to the Charles Portis book.
Synopsis: After an outlaw named Tom Chaney (Josh Brolin) murders her father, feisty 14-year-old farm girl Mattie Ross (Hailee Steinfeld) hires... [More]
Directed By: Joel Coen, Ethan Coen

#1
#1
Adjusted Score: 101368%
Critics Consensus: It follows a predictable narrative arc, but Good Will Hunting adds enough quirks to the journey -- and is loaded with enough powerful performances -- that it remains an entertaining, emotionally rich drama.
Synopsis: Will Hunting (Matt Damon) has a genius-level IQ but chooses to work as a janitor at MIT. When he solves... [More]
Directed By: Gus Van Sant

As we near the end of the summer movie season, you may start to notice that there are fewer and fewer worthy choices at the multiplex, and you might just want to spend the weekend at home instead. If that’s the case, and movies like The MegThe Happytime MurdersCrazy Rich Asians, or Alpha aren’t particularly appealing to you, here’s a list of some solid new choices streaming on Netflix in August.


The Aviator (2004) 86%

Leonardo DiCaprio stars in Martin Scorsese’s multiple Oscar-winning 2004 biopic of legendary filmmaker, businessman, and pilot Howard Hughes.

Available 8/1


Batman Begins (2005) 84%


Christian Bale and Michael Caine star in the first of Christopher Nolan’s beloved, critically acclaimed, and commercially successful Dark Knight Trilogy centered on DC Comics’ Caped Crusader.

Available 8/1


Clerks (1994) 89%

Brian O’Halloran and Jeff Anderson star in Kevin Smith’s feature debut comedy that follows the lives of a convenience store clerk and his best buddy who works at the video store next door.

Available 8/1


Gran Torino (2008) 81%

Clint Eastwood directs and stars in this drama about a curmudgeonly veteran who grapples with his racial insensitivities when he develops a relationship with the Hmong neighborhood kid he catches trying to steal his car.

Available 8/1


The Informant! (2009) 79%

Matt Damon stars in Steven Soderbergh’s tongue-in-cheek retelling of the true story of corporate whistleblower and sometimes unreliable FBI informant Mark Whitacre.

Available 8/1


The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2001) 92%

Elijah Wood, Viggo Mortensen, and Ian McKellen lead an ensemble cast in the first chapter of Peter Jackson’s genre-defining fantasy epic trilogy based on the novels of J.R.R. Tolkein.

Available 8/1


Million Dollar Baby (2004) 90%

Clint Eastwood’s multiple Oscar-winning sports drama follows a down-on-his-luck trainer (Eastwood) who reluctantly agrees to work with an aspiring female boxer (Hilary Swank) when her tenacity wins him over.

Available 8/1


Secretariat (2010) 64%

Diane Lane and John Malkovich star in this inspirational sports drama from Disney, based on the true story of the titular 1973 Triple Crown-winning racehorse.

Available 8/1


Silverado (1985) 76%

Kevins Kline and Costner, Brian Dennehy, Danny Glover, Jeff Goldblum, and Rosanna Arquette headline an all-star cast in Lawrence Kasdan’s 1985 western about four men who band together in opposition to a corrupt sheriff.

Available 8/1


Stripes (1981) 88%

Before Ghostbusters, director Ivan Reitman and stars Bill Murray and Harold Ramis (who also wrote both films) collaborated on this comedy about a couple of slackers who join the Army and get into all kinds of trouble.

Available 8/1


Emelie (2015) 89%

Sarah Bolger stars in this twist on the home invasion thriller in which a babysitter slowly reveals her sinister side to the children she’s watching over.

Available 8/2


Like Father (2018) 46%

Kristen Bell and Kelsey Grammer star in this Netflix original comedy about a woman who’s left at the alter by her fiancee and ends up taking her estranged father on what would have been her honeymoon.

Available 8/3


The Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society (2018) 81%

Lily James and Michiel Huisman star in Mike Newell’s period drama set in 1946 about a writer who receives a letter from a literary club located on a Nazi-occupied island and decides to visit.

Available 8/10


Insatiable: Season 1 (2018) 11%

Lauren Gussis’ Netflix original dark comedy series centers on a vengeful, bullied woman who decides to become a beauty pageant queen under the tutelage of her attorney.

Available 8/10


No Country for Old Men (2007) 93%

Tommy Lee Jones, Josh Brolin, and Javier Bardem star in the Coen brothers’ Oscar-winning dramatic thriller about a man who discovers a briefcase full of cash, the deadly hitman ordered to retrieve it, and the grizzled local sheriff trying to make sense of it all.

Available 8/11


The 100: Season 5 (2018) 100%

This CW sci-fi series centers on a group of juvenile delinquents who are sent back to a post-apocalyptic Earth to see if it is habitable again. Season 5 comes to Netflix this month.

Available 8/15


Hostiles (2017) 71%

Christian Bale, Rosamund Pike, and West Studi star in Scott Cooper’s western about an Army captain tasked with escorting a Cheyenne war chief and his family through dangerous territory back to his tribal lands.

Available 8/15


() %

The Simpsons and Futurama creator Matt Groening takes to the past in his new Netflix animated series about a young princess, her elf companion, her personal demon, and their wild, fantasy-tinged misadventures.

Available 8/17


Great News: Season 1 (2017) 76%

Briga Heelan, Andrea Martin, and John Michael Higgins star in this Tina Fey-produced NBC sitcom about a news anchor struggling to set herself apart from her peers.

Available 8/23


The Good Place: Season 2 (2017) 100%

Kristen Bell and Ted Danson star in this high-concept sitcom about a rude, selfish slacker who dies unceremoniously and shockingly finds herself among the residents of an afterlife utopia.

Available 8/28


Inequality for All (2013) 90%

This documentary examines the growing income gap in the United States and explores the effects it has on society at large.

Available 8/29


Ozark: Season 2 (2018) 76%

Jason Bateman and Laura Linney star in this Netflix original crime drama about a finance man who runs afoul of drug lords and moves his family to a remote resort community in an effort to make amends… and possibly find a way out.

Available 8/31

Since earning his career breakout with Good Will Hunting in 1997, Matt Damon has won an Academy Award, worked for some of the finest directors (and alongside some of the most talented actors) in Hollywood, and proved his mettle as a dramatic actor, gifted screen comic, and steely action hero. In honor of his latest starring role, in Ridley Scott’s The Martian this weekend, we decided to rifle through the Damon filmography and take a closer look at the ten most definitive entries. Which of your favorites made the cut? Which ones have the critics blasphemously overlooked? There’s only one way to find out!


Courage Under Fire (1996) 85%

01CourageUnderFire

Think you’re committed to your job? Try being Matt Damon in preparation for Courage Under Fire. For his role as Specialist Ilario, Damon dropped 40 pounds, adopting a grueling training regimen that had him running miles a day and subsisting on a diet consisting of little more than cigarettes and coffee. It was not, as you might imagine, a decision popular with Damon’s doctors — or, more importantly, his body, which required no small amount of medical repair after shooting ended. But all’s well that ends well, and Edward Zwick’s Rashomon-style Gulf War drama helped Damon break the dry spell he’d been suffering since nabbing a role in 1993’s Geronimo: An American Legend. Oh, and the critics liked it too — critics like Steve Rhodes, who called it “An extremely moving picture that left me with my heart racing and my arms clutching myself and staring at the screen.”

Watch Trailer


Good Will Hunting (1997) 98%

02GoodWillHunting

Before you even opened this list, you probably knew we’d end up here. And for good reason: Good Will Hunting is not only the massive left-field success that launched Damon and his pal/co-writer Ben Affleck into the Hollywood stratosphere, it’s a smart, tenderly written tale of the ways love and friendship can help build a bridge between the memories that haunt us and the futures we dream of. With empathetic direction from Gus Van Sant, beautiful music from Danny Elfman and Elliott Smith, and an Oscar-winning supporting performance from Robin Williams, Good Will Hunting was the kind of film that played equally well to the arthouse and cineplex crowds — and the kind of story that makes you feel good about loving movies. As Margaret McGurk of the Cincinnati Enquirer put it, “Good Will Hunting is another auspicious sign that the best of Young Hollywood is not only bringing back respect for the craft of acting, but for the cogent telling of tales as well.”

Watch Trailer


Rounders (1998) 65%

03Rounders

Between Good Will Hunting and The Rainmaker, Damon had a pretty good 1997, and seemed poised to continue his winning streak with 1998’s Rounders, a gambling drama about a law student whose efforts to give up high-stakes backroom poker in order to appease his girlfriend (Gretchen Mol) are complicated by the arrival of a ne’er-do-well buddy (Edward Norton) who needs his help to making enough scores to pay off a massive debt owned by a local mobster (John Malkovich). In spite of a nifty premise and a cast loaded with young Hollywood up-and-comers, Rounders went bust at the box office, although it’s since gone on to acquire something of a cult status on the home market (and rumors of a sequel even made the rounds a few years ago). “You’re going to hear a lot about the good job Edward Norton and Gretchen Mol do in Rounders,” predicted Edvins Beitkis of the San Francisco Examiner. “But the movie lives and dies with Matt Damon.”

Watch Trailer


The Talented Mr. Ripley (1999) 83%

04TalentedMrRipley

As conceived by author Patricia Highsmith, Tom Ripley is a deeply unsavory character — a psychopath who uses his natural charm and malfunctioning moral compass as the gateway into a lavish lifestyle built on lies, theft, and murder. Not the kind of role you’d expect to go to a wholesome-looking fellow like Matt Damon, in other words — but that’s part of what made Damon’s performance in Anthony Minghella’s The Talented Mr. Ripley so profoundly disquieting. Capable of communicating bottomless need, desperate rage, and cold calculation in a single scene, Damon proved his range was far greater than many may had suspected. “We all knew Damon was a fine actor after Good Will Hunting,” wrote Jeffrey Westhoff of the Northwest Herald, “but The Talented Mr. Ripley takes him much further much faster than anyone could have expected.”

Watch Trailer


The Ocean’s Franchise

05Oceans

The occasional odd cameo aside, it’s generally safe to say Matt Damon is usually the biggest star in any movie he makes — but the Ocean’s trilogy is a cheerful exception to that rule, boasting an overstuffed cast full of film stars that includes George Clooney, Brad Pitt, Julia Roberts, Elliott Gould, Don Cheadle, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Al Pacino, Carl Reiner, and Bernie Mac… just to name more than a few. As Linus Caldwell, the master pickpocket in the team of thieves assembled by the impossibly suave Danny Ocean (Clooney), Damon got the chance to lend comic relief, perform some nifty cinematic thievery, and just generally make it all look easy while sharing the load with the cast of a lifetime. In the end, after three films of watching Ocean and his gang make off with millions in ill-gotten loot, it was the audience who made out best of all; as Rene Rodriguez wrote of 2007’s Ocean’s Thirteen for the Miami Herald, “When a movie keeps you this entertained without insulting your intelligence, it’s hard to complain.”

Watch Trailer


The Bourne Franchise

06Bourne

It seems laughable now, but before The Bourne Identity reached theaters, there were a lot of people who didn’t think Matt Damon had what it took to be a convincing action hero. Those doubts were quickly erased with director Doug Liman’s sleek, powerful adaptation of the Robert Ludlum novel — a huge box office hit that was powered with equal parts explosive set pieces and a solid central performance by its star. As it turned out, Damon had not only the dramatic chops to realistically portray the fear and confusion of an amnesiac who slowly begins to realize he’s a lethal assassin, but the physical presence to make audiences believe he could kill a man with a pen — and launch a franchise that has had filmgoers lining up to follow a global trail of high-speed car chases, conspiracy cover-ups, and hand-held cameras shakily capturing some truly impressive hand-to-hand combat. “Who needs an identity,” quipped Peter Keough of the Boston Phoenix, “when you’re having this much fun?”

Watch Trailer


Stuck on You (2003) 61%

07StuckOnYou

Damon’s had a number of opportunities to show off his comedic chops over the years, but he’s rarely gone for all-out comedy — which is why, despite its 60 percent Tomatometer, we decided to include 2003’s Stuck on You here. Co-starring Damon and Greg Kinnear as conjoined twins who reach a crossroads when the more outgoing twin (Kinnear) decides to pursue his Hollywood dream, this Farrelly brothers production lacks the gleeful ribaldry that defined their earlier efforts, but in its absence, viewers are able to focus on the genuine sweetness beating at the heart of their films’ best moments — and that, coupled with Damon and Kinnear’s easy chemistry, is just enough to make it one of the more appealing efforts in a filmography that’s largely fallen prey to the law of diminishing returns. As Claudia Puig wrote for USA Today, “Not only is Stuck on You a hoot, but it also walks a line — as the best Farrelly brothers movies do — between silly farce and sweet sentimentality that artfully avoids the cloying or maudlin.”

Watch Trailer


The Departed (2006) 90%

08TheDeparted

Violent, bleak, and unbearably tense, The Departed earned director Martin Scorsese his long-overdue Best Director Oscar — but before that, it delighted critics and filmgoers by using Andrew Lau and Alan Mak’s Infernal Affairs as the launchpad for an unflinching look at the personal toll exacted by the mortal struggle between law enforcement and organized crime. As dirty cop Colin Sullivan, Damon gives one of his subtlest and most heartbreaking performances, portraying a man who knows he’s living one step away from prison — or worse — and who you can’t help but feel for, even as he works to ferret out the identity of Mafia mole and honest cop Billy Costigan (Leonardo DiCaprio). Though some critics compared The Departed unfavorably to Infernal Affairs, most agreed with the Academy voters who named it the year’s Best Picture; in the words of Beyond Hollywood’s Brian Holcomb, “Scorsese has made an incredible cover version of the original, imbued with every ounce of his artistic personality transforming it into something both familiar and new.”

Watch Trailer


The Informant! (2009) 79%

09TheInformant

Life as an action hero seems like fun, but every actor wants the chance to demonstrate diversity, so after a few years of beating people up as Jason Bourne, Damon grew a mustache and a paunch for Steven Soderbergh’s The Informant!. The strange-but-true story of Mark Whitacre, who blew the whistle on price fixing at Archer Daniels Midland and worked as a secret FBI informant while embezzling millions from the company (and experiencing an acute mental breakdown along the way), Informant! allowed Damon to indulge his inner delusional schlub without losing sight of Whitacre’s essential humanity; instead of the cruel display it could have been, the movie’s a sensitive — yet still absurdly funny — satire of modern capitalism. “As Soderbergh lovingly peels away veil after veil of deception, the film develops into an unexpected human comedy,” observed Roger Ebert. “Not that any of the characters are laughing.”

Watch Trailer


Behind the Candelabra (2013) 94%

10BehindCandelabra2

A longtime passion project for director Steven Soderbergh, Behind the Candelabra languished in development limbo for years while the Oscar-winning filmmaker struggled to find funding for a drama depicting the last years of the flamboyant pianist Liberace, as told through his estranged ex-lover Scott Thorston. Even with Michael Douglas attached as Liberace and Damon on board to play Thorston, Candelabra remained stuck until HBO stepped in to cover the budget — and ended up reaping record ratings for a TV movie on the way to achieving major awards recognition, including an Outstanding Lead Actor Emmy nomination for Damon. (Douglas, meanwhile, won Outstanding Lead Actor, while Candelabra itself walked away with Outstanding Miniseries or Movie.) “Douglas is more than acceptable, but Damon has made an unforgettable character,” wrote David Thomson for the New Republic. “Scott Thorson is unknown and he comes out of the dark as the story that needs to be told.”

Watch Trailer

Last week, we featured a list of new home video releases that only included one Rotten film, which was pretty remarkable. This week, we have another unique situation in that all of the featured releases, except for one, are brand new (i.e. they all came out in 2009). Unfortunately, while a couple of them received high marks, there are a few niche movies that failed to garner very high Tomatometers. That said, if horror-comedy is a favorite genre of yours, you’ll find a couple items of interest, and if you’re looking to check out a few movies that never made it to your city, well, we’ve got a few highly regarded smaller flicks on tap as well. Check out the full list below.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1200661[/tomatometer]

The Informant!

Director Steven Soderbergh has been busy over the past decade, though not all of his films have gotten the exposure that his work in the Ocean’s series has. Last year, his biggest release was The Informant!, a satirical tongue-in-cheek retelling of the story of corporate whistleblower Mark Whitacre (Matt Damon). As an employee of Archer Daniels Midland, an influential agribusiness corporation, Whitacre comes to the FBI with information on an internal price-fixing conspiracy, and in the process of essentially spying on his company, it’s revealed that the lies don’t stop with the corporate bigwigs. Critics felt that Damon was strong as the titular character and that the film held its ironic tone effectively enough to award it Certified Fresh status at 77%. If you missed it in theaters, you can pick it up on DVD or Blu-Ray this week.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1189532[/tomatometer]

The Box

Richard Kelly’s first film, Donnie Darko, which he made when he was just 26 years old, is something of a cult classic, and it established him as a director to watch. Unfortunately, none of the subsequent three films he went on to direct have been very well received, including last year’s The Box, which only netted a 44% on the Tomatometer. Starring Cameron Diaz and James Marsden as a young couple presented with an unusual, potentially evil, and certainly profitable choice, The Box takes a familiar moral riddle — would you push a button to earn a million dollars, even if doing so meant one random person would be killed? — and expands it into a giant conspiracy. Critics felt that while the film was imaginative and had a few genuine thrills, it was often too preposterous and fragmented to deliver on its premise. Still, if you’re in the mood for a thriller with lots of twists and turns, pick this one up.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1209651[/tomatometer]

The Damned United

Michael Sheen has been around since the early 90s, but only recently has he been receiving the attention he rightly deserves, with roles in films like The Queen and Frost/Nixon. Aside from reprising his role as Lucian in last year’s Underworld sequel, Sheen also starred in a small British biopic about Brian Clough, former manager of the Leeds United football (that is, soccer in “American”) team. Based on a bestselling novel, The Damned United paired Sheen with screenwriter Peter Morgan, who also penned The Queen and Frost/Nixon, for the fourth time, and as the critics noted, it’s apparent that Morgan and Sheen make a formidable combination. Certified Fresh at a whopping 94%, The Damned United is one of those indie gems that more people should have had the chance to see, but since that wasn’t the case, now’s your opportunity.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1211197[/tomatometer]

Everybody’s Fine

Robert De Niro has successfully made the transition from drama to comedy with films like the Meet the Parents franchise. Unfortunately, he hasn’t made many films lately that have gotten the high praise his earlier work used to receive, and such is the case with his latest, Everybody’s Fine. It’s a shame, too, considering the pedigree of those involved: Drew Barrymore, Kate Beckinsale, and Sam Rockwell in supporting roles, with direction from Kirk Jones, whose two previous efforts (Nanny McPhee and Waking Ned Devine) are both Certified Fresh. A remake of the 1990 Italian film of the same name, Everybody’s Fine tells the story of an aging man who travels around the country at Christmastime to visit his children, who have all canceled their holiday plans with him, only to discover that there are deeper issues to be dealt with. Though critics largely thought De Niro’s charismatic performance was impressive, they felt the movie as a whole carried too many of the typical conventions found in Christmas dramedies. It might be a bit early in the year (or late, perhaps?) for a holiday flick, but if somewhat light family drama is what floats your boat, then you can check this one out.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1209657[/tomatometer]

The September Issue

As has been the case for many of the past several weeks, the best-reviewed films are not the big wide releases but the smaller, independent movies. The September Issue, a documentary chronicling the publication of 2007’s September issue of Vogue magazine, the largest ever, is one of those smaller movies. The film follows the behind-the-scenes goings on of the magazine’s editor-in-chief, Anna Wintour (widely regarded as the inspiration for Meryl Streep’s character in The Devil Wears Prada), and her working relationship with the magazine’s creative director, Grace Coddington. Critics found the doc eye-opening, fascinating, and highly watchable, earning it a Certified Fresh 84% on the Tomatometer. Even if high fashion isn’t your bag, word on the street is that this is still a rare and entertaining glimpse at the industry with larger-than-life personalities. It’s available on DVD this week.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1194951[/tomatometer]

Cirque du Freak: The Vampire’s Assistant

Horror-comedy is one genre that’s more difficult to get right than one might assume; not everyone can be Sam Raimi. While last year’s Zombieland stood out as an example of how to make it work, Cirque du Freak: The Vampire’s Assistant probably could have used a rewrite or two to make it more effective, at least according to the critics. Briefly, the story is about a teen (Chris Massoglia) who inadvertently becomes entwined in an age-old feud between two factions of vampires, which he must learn to navigate with the help of his bloodsucking mentor (John C. Reilly). Despite the presence of some big names (Reilly, Ken Watanabe, Salma Hayek), most felt that the film was inconsistent in tone and that its characters suffered from poor writing. Interestingly enough, while the film was only rated a 37% by the critics, the Community Tomatometer sits at a Fresh 64%, so who knows? You may just end up liking this little flick.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1203795[/tomatometer]

Sorority Row

With so many genuinely frightening things in the world today, it continues to baffle us why horror filmmakers continue to turn to scarefests of the past for ideas (oh, we know: the answer is always in the money). Sorority Row is a loose remake of 1983’s low-budget cult classic The House on Sorority Row, with a similar story at its core. When a sorority girl discovers her boyfriend is cheating on her, she plots with five of her Theta Pi sisters to play a prank on him by pretending to die during a make-out session. The boyfriend falls for the trick, but during the elaborate scheme, he ends up actually killing his girlfriend, and after everyone involved promises never to mention the incident to anyone, each of the sorority sisters begins disappearing one by one. Unfortunately for all involved, though critics felt the movie looked good, it failed in its attempts at both humor and thrills, earning it no higher than a 22% on the Tomatometer. But if you’re into movies like I Know What You Did Last Summer, then this should be right up your alley.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1204354[/tomatometer]

$9.99

Another very small film that received a lot of praise last year was a stop-motion animated feature called $9.99. A debut feature from animator Tatia Rosenthal, $9.99 is based on the short stories of Israeli author Etgar Keret and features the voices of Geoffrey Rush, Anthony LaPaglia, and Samuel Johnson, among others. The story centers around Dave Peck (Johnson), a listless 28-year-old living with his parents, who discovers a life-changing booklet of wisdom and seeks to share it with the others in his neighborhood, setting off a series of surreal, interconnected stories about hope. Certified Fresh at 78%, the movie was widely enjoyed by critics, who praised the striking visuals and sophisticated charm of the film. This is another one that never made it to many cities outside the major markets, so it’s something worth checking out if you enjoy Fantastic Mr. Fox or animation in general.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1212735[/tomatometer]

Dead Snow

It would seem that one way to put a new spin on the zombie movie genre would be to find an interesting group of people to turn into said zombies. Enter Dead Snow, a campy Norwegian horror flick that does just that by introducing zombie Nazis. Yeah, you read that right: zombie Nazis. With plenty of gore and self-aware dialogue, Dead Snow recounts the story of five friends who head off for a ski vacation, only to be threatened by a band of recently reanimated WWII-era German soldiers. What more do you need to know? Unlike the other horror-comedy on this week’s list, Dead Snow actually earned a Fresh 66% Tomatometer, ensuring that, while the movie doesn’t cover any new ground, it still carries enough laughs, scares, and blood to satisfy those already familiar with the genre. Could be a fun weekend movie, if you choose to check it out.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1081288[/tomatometer]

The Crazies (1973)

With the remake of The Crazies opening in theaters this week, we thought this was an appropriate choice to highlight among the new releases on home video. Back in 1973, about halfway between the time he made Night of the Living Dead and Dawn of the Dead, George Romero dropped this underrated low-budget gem on us. The film chronicles the struggles of one couple who attempt to escape Pennsylvania after a biotoxin has found its way into the water supply and the government has quarantined the state. Not quite a zombie movie, but similar in theme and tone, The Crazies was more a social commentary on the nature of big government and the general population’s distrust of it, particularly during those tense political times (Vietnam, Watergate). Whether or not the new version improves upon its predecessor remains to be seen, but in the meantime, you can prep for the update by watching the original this week on DVD or Blu-Ray.

This week at the movies, we’ve got a possessed student body (Jennifer’s Body, starring Megan Fox and Amanda Seyfried); an oddball snitch (The Informant!, starring Matt Damon and Scott Bakula); food from the heavens (Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs, with voice work by Bill Hader and Anna Faris); and unlikely love (Love Happens, starring Jennifer Aniston and Aaron Eckhart). What do the critics have to say?



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1190943[/tomatometer]

Jennifer’s Body

Megan Fox is the “it” actress of the moment, and Diablo Cody (Juno) is one of Hollywood’s hottest writers. Unfortunately, critics say their combined efforts can’t elevate Jennifer’s Body above typical teen horror fare. Fox stars as a high school student who’s possessed by a demon, one that implores her to feast on her fellow students. The pundits say Jennifer’s Body doesn’t quite work as a horror flick or as a satire; despite flashes of wit, it’s not all that funny, nor is it ever particularly scary.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1200661[/tomatometer]

The Informant!

Steven Soderbergh is one of mainstream cinema’s most enigmatic, unpredictable directors. It’s a good thing, too, because his latest, The Informant!, is about an enigmatic, unpredictable guy, and the result, critics say, is odd but offbeat and entertaining. Based upon a true story, The Informant! stars Matt Damon as Mark Whitacre, an executive for a massive agri-business. He discovers a price fixing scheme within the company, and becomes an FBI informant; however, he’s got some problematic secrets of his own. The pundits say Damon is outstanding – nerdy, manic, and in way over his head – and though the film occasionally strains for wackiness, it’s ultimately both light-hearted and thoughtful.



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1196077[/tomatometer]

Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs

It’s tough to adapt a beloved (and relatively brief) children’s book into a feature length film while maintaining the spirit of the original. Luckily, critics say Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs avoids most of the potential pitfalls, and the result is a laugh-filled, mouth-watering family treat. Flint Lockwood (voiced by Bill Hader) is a small-town inventor who constructs a machine that turns precipitation into sustenance, much to the confusion of his fellow citizens – particularly the spunky meteorologist Sam Sparks (Anna Faris). The pundits say Cloudy‘s CGI is remarkably detailed and whimsical, and the film features plenty of absurdist touches and riotous slapstick – as well as sharp vocal performances from Bruce Campbell (!) and Mr. T (!!).



[tomatometer]MuzeID=1213771[/tomatometer]

Love Happens

In a romantic comedy, chemistry is an elusive thing — you know it when you see it. Unfortunately for Love Happens, critics say the chemistry between its leads is almost non-existent. Aaron Eckhart stars as a self-help author with a secret, and Jennifer Aniston plays a lonely florist who stumbles into his life; will these two crazy, messed-up kids make it? The pundits say Love Happens is bland, sad, and bereft of laughs – a downbeat, clichéd mediocrity that can’t be salvaged despite the presence of two appealing stars. (Check out this week’s Total Recall, in which we run don some of cinema’s most iconic couples.)


Also opening this week in limited release:

Tag Cloud

transformers VH1 PlayStation Television Critics Association cartoon movies docuseries superman GLAAD psychological thriller Turner Schedule The Purge Grammys Film nbcuniversal Chilling Adventures of Sabrina TIFF FX TruTV YouTube Red dceu serial killer teaser Ghostbusters NYCC Cannes DC Comics Universal Pictures ABC scorecard new star wars movies Spike TV AMC Crunchyroll comics directors Black Mirror Baby Yoda disaster President Reality Competition CBS All Access GIFs TV One BBC One Awards ViacomCBS Country 21st Century Fox Writers Guild of America Discovery Channel witnail 93rd Oscars 007 Sony Pictures TLC miniseries Syfy Travel Channel TCM Cartoon Network ESPN Paramount vampires Rock spain parents Valentine's Day MSNBC Sneak Peek Marathons king kong New York Comic Con jamie lee curtis movie Video Games Dark Horse Comics Polls and Games cults Britbox SundanceTV dc video on demand universal monsters BBC Sundance reboot Countdown Awards Tour monster movies historical drama Tubi Women's History Month ID Trailer halloween tv travel batman Red Carpet genre based on movie Superheroe politics AMC Plus children's TV boxoffice revenge sequel TV Land NBC Premiere Dates FOX asian-american Broadway new zealand strong female leads Fox Searchlight Emmys Epix mutant spider-man Thanksgiving aliens satire football TCA 2017 Emmy Nominations Paramount Network Pirates cancelled book adaptation Year in Review kids Pop TV Amazon Studios suspense cooking Action breaking bad Lucasfilm Acorn TV Super Bowl ITV Stephen King quibi Fall TV Animation 4/20 Musicals dexter 2017 73rd Emmy Awards binge Watching Series RT History biography Captain marvel critics kaiju CNN diversity leaderboard A24 Family Nominations Creative Arts Emmys name the review natural history The CW 2015 Arrowverse 2016 Musical composers christmas movies DirecTV popular art house mob Anna Paquin San Diego Comic-Con canceled TV shows X-Men Comic Book robots Marvel Studios wonder woman E! Song of Ice and Fire boxing 90s legend pirates of the caribbean Neflix MTV criterion adenture Pride Month The Walt Disney Company Sci-Fi blaxploitation dramedy Toys foreign Fantasy Nickelodeon nature WGN cancelled TV shows basketball political drama screen actors guild BBC America Columbia Pictures IFC vs. TV renewals joker cancelled TV series australia dragons feel good fresh LGBT remakes theme song Film Festival video YouTube Premium hist stand-up comedy justice league mockumentary Western know your critic Rom-Com Freeform Holidays Esquire Masterpiece comiccon deadpool Lifetime Christmas movies Mary poppins Mary Tyler Moore Hulu Superheroes Sundance Now 24 frames 99% indie hispanic Walt Disney Pictures social media reviews Paramount Plus Hallmark game show Endgame period drama Drama documentary Legendary First Look television dark live action trailers high school comic true crime History Spring TV worst Biopics Infographic slasher romance psycho debate See It Skip It south america anthology supernatural Pet Sematary rotten movies we love Nat Geo stop motion TBS Ellie Kemper Alien Tokyo Olympics archives discovery Instagram Live Warner Bros. Mudbound comic books crime thriller slashers Food Network ratings renewed TV shows talk show dogs ABC Signature First Reviews game of thrones YouTube nfl Sundance TV Calendar award winner MCU 2021 latino concert marvel comics facebook Peacock chucky PBS Apple rotten posters free movies Ovation space aapi thriller IFC Films gangster worst movies superhero telelvision DC streaming service NBA Trivia emmy awards Cosplay Pacific Islander all-time razzies Marvel DGA anime war Hollywood Foreign Press Association CMT TCA 2018 Set visit National Geographic SXSW spy thriller CW Seed 2020 Tomatazos Pop CBS romantic comedy The Academy new york Teen E3 independent crime drama Disney+ Disney Plus golden globes mission: impossible A&E Rocketman scary Heroines 79th Golden Globes Awards Image Comics 2019 RT21 spanish language Disney Channel documentaries classics tv talk GoT Winners obituary ghosts cats what to watch biopic American Society of Cinematographers target prank canceled sequels police drama FXX blockbusters Interview cancelled television laika marvel cinematic universe olympics streaming Podcast Election Netflix Christmas movies comic book movie Character Guide Holiday best Wes Anderson sopranos Horror Amazon Prime Video Box Office lord of the rings Elton John Certified Fresh OWN festival kong 45 Bravo golden globe awards Showtime The Arrangement franchise fast and furious Summer YA Reality 78th Annual Golden Globe Awards godzilla royal family Trophy Talk SDCC zombies PaleyFest Apple TV+ toronto Best and Worst Shondaland comic book movies HFPA cars Brie Larson VICE Crackle Rocky japan Amazon Prime news unscripted black japanese Spectrum Originals hispanic heritage month Chernobyl APB festivals rom-coms green book The Witch 1990s Star Trek spider-verse Mystery VOD Binge Guide crossover TCA Winter 2020 Vudu Mary Poppins Returns BET scene in color USA Network werewolf Starz Avengers elevated horror a nightmare on elm street Comic-Con@Home 2021 BET Awards Music screenings live event TNT stoner HBO Max films toy story Quiz mcc sag awards scary movies Amazon BAFTA young adult crime docudrama james bond hollywood cinemax Lifetime OneApp doctor who HBO science fiction action-comedy cops Comics on TV Exclusive Video Logo black comedy Academy Awards dreamworks Apple TV Plus Disney HBO Go richard e. Grant child's play Classic Film women FX on Hulu international Prime Video saw Christmas finale twilight blockbuster harry potter Marvel Television comedies italian Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt spinoff Winter TV Fox News Star Wars LGBTQ Lionsgate Hallmark Christmas movies 20th Century Fox Disney streaming service Mindy Kaling jurassic park singing competition book technology Martial Arts 71st Emmy Awards Photos sports adventure 72 Emmy Awards critic resources halloween king arthur Kids & Family Television Academy Universal Adult Swim TCA Awards WarnerMedia Comedy Central Funimation Tumblr IMDb TV Shudder Hear Us Out hidden camera Tags: Comedy heist movie rt labs critics edition zero dark thirty Black History Month adaptation casting Extras Fargo Netflix versus zombie rt labs animated The Walking Dead USA Opinion medical drama Oscars sitcom die hard Tarantino DC Universe trophy series Turner Classic Movies Pixar Comedy venice streaming movies ABC Family rt archives Disney Plus spanish french indiana jones El Rey TV movies