Dazzling direction by Jordan Vogt-Roberts and a top-flight cast (Tom Hiddleston, John C. Kids won't care, thanks to a preponderance of slapstick antics and diaper jokes. In 19th century England, a sheltered young man (Sam Claflin) falls for a mysterious woman (Rachel Weisz) who may be trying to kill him.
It's a handsome, elegant production with a Gothic chill from director Roger Michell ("Notting Hill"). Anna Kendrick attends the wedding of an ex-boyfriend and finds that she's been seated at a table of outcasts.
In a remote office building, 80 office workers are held captive and told they must kill one another. Jessica Chastain stars as Antonina Zabinska, a real-life woman who helped shelter about 300 Jews in Poland's Warsaw Zoo during World War II. Not the strongest entry in the series, but it offers plenty of slick action with the usual charismatic cast (Vin Diesel, Jason Statham, Dwayne Johnson). More than 20 years after his still-unsolved murder, the rapper Tupac Shakur finally gets the biopic treatment.
Joel Edgerton and Carmen Ejogo lead a very good cast in this atmospheric, sometimes brutal and -- truth be told -- somewhat nebulous horror film. It's the usual R-rated stuff, with a few decent laughs, but not the comedy gold it could have been. Basically, it's "The Twilight Zone" meets "Mean Girls," but that's not a bad thing. Fans of the endearingly lowbrow book series by Dav Pilkey will be thrilled by this animated adaptation.
Manage your expectations and you might get a kick out of it. The plot is too ridiculous to explain; just know that the voice cast is quite good (Kevin Hart and Thomas Middleditch play two fourth-grade pranksters) and there are enough jokes to keep adults snickering, too. The superhero movie of the year won't look quite the same on the small screen, but it has more to offer than just spectacle.
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