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Dear Flixster Community,

After seven fabulous years with you all, we are sorry to let you know that we're going to be retiring the Flixster Community site on September 30, 2014. Please note that you can still access your ratings, reviews, and quizzes on Flixster and Rotten Tomatoes using your same login. We have had so much fun building this community with you.

Thanks for all the memories,

Opening This Week

Top Box Office

  • Cars 3

    Cars 3 (G, 2017)

    Blindsided by a new generation of blazing-fast racers, the legendary Lightning McQueen (voice of Owen Wilson) is suddenly pushed out of the sport he l... read more
  • Wonder Woman

    Wonder Woman (PG-13, 2017)

    An Amazon princess (Gal Gadot) finds her idyllic life on an island occupied only by female warriors interrupted when a pilot (Chris Pine) crash-lands ... read more
  • All Eyez on Me

    All Eyez on Me (R, 2017)

    ALL EYEZ ON ME tells the true and untold story of prolific rapper, actor, poet and activist Tupac Shakur. The film follows Shakur from his early days ... read more
  • The Mummy

    The Mummy (PG-13, 2017)

    Tom Cruise headlines a spectacular, all-new cinematic version of the legend that has fascinated cultures all over the world since the dawn of civiliza... read more
  • 47 Meters Down

    47 Meters Down (PG-13, 2017)

    Two sisters vacationing in Mexico become trapped in a shark cage on the ocean floor. As their oxygen starts to run out and with great white sharks cir... read more
  • Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales

    Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales (PG-13, 2017)

    Johnny Depp returns to the big screen as the iconic, swashbuckling anti-hero Jack Sparrow in the all-new "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No T... read more
  • Rough Night

    Rough Night (R, 2017)

    In the R-rated comedy Rough Night, five friends from college - played by Scarlett Johansson, Kate McKinnon, Jillian Bell, Ilana Glazer, and Zoë Kravit... read more
  • Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie (Captain Underpants)

    Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie (Captain Underpants) (PG, 2017)

    Based on the worldwide sensation and bestselling book series, and boasting an A-list cast of comedy superstars headed by Kevin Hart and Ed Helms, Drea... read more
  • Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2

    Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 (PG-13, 2017)

    Set to the all-new sonic backdrop of Awesome Mixtape #2, Marvel Studios' "Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2" continues the team's adventures as they trav... read more
  • It Comes At Night

    It Comes At Night (R, 2017)

    Imagine the end of the world. Now imagine something worse. Award-winning filmmaker Trey Edward Shults follows his incredible debut feature KRISHA with... read more

More Movies In Theaters

  • Megan Leavey

    Megan Leavey (PG-13, 2017)

    MEGAN LEAVEY is based on the true life story of a young marine corporal (Kate Mara) whose unique discipline and bond with her military combat dog save... read mored many lives during their deployment in Iraq. When she is assigned to clean up the K9 unit after a disciplinary hearing, Leavey identifies with a particularly aggressive dog, Rex, and is given the chance to train him. Over the course of their service, Megan and Rex completed more than 100 missions until an IED explosion injures them, putting their fate in jeopardy. Directed by Gabriela Cowperthwaite (BLACKFISH) from a screenplay by Pamela Gray and Annie Mumolo & Tim Lovestedt, the film also stars Edie Falco, Ramón Rodríguez, Bradley Whitford, and Common.
  • The Book of Henry

    The Book of Henry (PG-13, 2017)

    Sometimes things are not always what they seem, especially in the small suburban town where the Carpenter family lives. Single suburban mother Susan C... read morearpenter (Naomi Watts) works as a waitress at a diner, alongside feisty family friend Sheila (Sarah Silverman). Her younger son Peter (Jacob Tremblay) is a playful 8-year-old. Taking care of everyone and everything in his own unique way is Susan's older son Henry (Jaeden Lieberher), age 11. Protector to his adoring younger brother and tireless supporter of his often self-doubting mother - and, through investments, of the family as a whole - Henry blazes through the days like a comet. Susan discovers that the family next door, which includes Henry's kind classmate Christina (Maddie Ziegler), has a dangerous secret - and that Henry has devised a surprising plan to help. As his brainstormed rescue plan for Christina takes shape in thrilling ways, Susan finds herself at the center of it.
  • Paris Can Wait (Bonjour Anne)

    Paris Can Wait (Bonjour Anne) (PG, 2017)

    When her director husband is occupied with work in Paris, an American woman takes a jaunt with his business associate, a charming Gallic rogue who is ... read morehappy to squire her on a tour of some of the finest meals in Provence. The first feature directed by Eleanor Coppola, wife of Francis and director of the "Apocalypse Now" documentary "Hearts of Darkness".
  • Baywatch

    Baywatch (R, 2017)

    BAYWATCH follows devoted lifeguard Mitch Buchannon (Johnson) as he butts heads with a brash new recruit (Efron). Together, they uncover a local crimin... read moreal plot that threatens the future of the Bay.
  • Beatriz at Dinner

    Beatriz at Dinner (R, 2017)

    Beatriz (Salma Hayek), an immigrant from a poor town in Mexico, has drawn on her innate kindness to build a career as a health practitioner in Los Ang... read moreeles. Doug Strutt (John Lithgow) is a cutthroat, self-satisfied billionaire. When these two opposites meet at a dinner party, their worlds collide and neither will ever be the same.
  • My Cousin Rachel

    My Cousin Rachel (PG-13, 2017)

    A dark romance, MY COUSIN RACHEL tells the story of a young Englishman who plots revenge against his mysterious, beautiful cousin, believing that she ... read moremurdered his guardian. But his feelings become complicated as he finds himself falling under the beguiling spell of her charms.
  • The Boss Baby

    The Boss Baby (PG, 2017)

    DreamWorks Animation and the director of Madagascar invite you to meet a most unusual baby. He wears a suit, speaks with the voice and wit of Alec Bal... read moredwin, and stars in the animated comedy, DreamWorks' The Boss Baby. The Boss Baby is a hilariously universal story about how a new baby's arrival impacts a family, told from the point of view of a delightfully unreliable narrator, a wildly imaginative 7 year old named Tim. With a sly, heart-filled message about the importance of family, DreamWorks' The Boss Baby is an authentic and broadly appealing original comedy for all ages.
  • Alien: Covenant

    Alien: Covenant (R, 2017)

    Ridley Scott returns to the universe he created, with ALIEN: COVENANT, a new chapter in his groundbreaking ALIEN franchise. The crew of the colony shi... read morep Covenant, bound for a remote planet on the far side of the galaxy, discovers what they think is an uncharted paradise, but is actually a dark, dangerous world. When they uncover a threat beyond their imagination, they must attempt a harrowing escape.
  • Everything, Everything

    Everything, Everything (PG-13, 2017)

    A teenage girl (Amandla Stenberg) is unable to leave her home because she has an immunodeficiency that makes her allergic to almost everything. Howeve... read morer, her life changes for the better when she begins to communicate with the boy next door (Nick Robinson). Everything, Everything was directed by Stella Meghie, and was adapted from the YA novel of the same name by Nicola Yoon.
  • Smurfs: The Lost Village

    Smurfs: The Lost Village (PG, 2017)

    In this fully animated, all-new take on the Smurfs, a mysterious map sets Smurfette and her best friends Brainy, Clumsy and Hefty on an exciting and t... read morehrilling race through the Forbidden Forest filled with magical creatures to find a mysterious lost village before the evil wizard Gargamel does. Embarking on a rollercoaster journey full of action and danger, the Smurfs are on a course that leads to the discovery of the biggest secret in Smurf history!

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Top In Theater Reviews

  • Wonder Woman (PG-13, 2017)

    After the mediocre Batman vs Superman and Suicide Squad, DC films are finally on track with this dee... read moreply humane, funny and sometimes even touching adventure film that does (almost) everything right and most importantly doesn't take itself too seriously. Every cheesy super hero landing is countered by a tongue-in-cheek joke. Gadot and Pine have a great chemistry together and make for some really charming scenes. It is only the showdown that repeats some of the other films' mistakes by adding a little much over the top CGI into the mix. That can't ruin this extremely entertaining and lovable film. It even manages to squeeze in a few very current themes, making it a much deeper and satisfying experience than when Super-Jesus met Psycho-Bats.
  • The Mummy (PG-13, 2017)

    The Mummy is just all you could think it is. It tries so hard to become what it is today. Unfortunat... read moreely for us, this is just a slap in our face excuse of a reboot of the Mummy franchise and can often be called a terrible start for the Dark Universe, a newly-made franchise that joins other monster movies released by Universal Studios. Spend your money elsewhere. This is not even worth a penny.
  • Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie (Captain Underpants) (PG, 2017)

    - by fb1025970122
    It was nice, for once, to walk into a movie having not watched a single trailer, having not read the... read more source material, and literally having zero to no expectation for what was about to be delivered. This type of movie-going experience doesn't happen often in the age of the twenty-four hour news cycle, especially when large portions of that cycle are dedicated to updating fans on every inch of a new movie's production status. The truth of the matter though, was that I personally had zero interest in Captain Underpants, his books, or his potential movies and chalked this initial feature up to being nothing more than a relatively cheap and easy cash grab to capitalize on the popular book series by Dav Pilkey. Still, even this kind of "brand recognition" mentality seemed like it wouldn't serve DreamWorks Animation in the way they might hope as the last I'd heard of the Captain Underpants books was when my younger brother discovered them in elementary school as they gained the late nineties. There have been some rather large gaps in the publishing of Captain Underpants novels, but apparently Pilkey is still going strong today and given it's been almost two years since the last Captain Underpants adventure I'm assuming fans might have even been excited for the prospect of a new Underpants adventure not to mention the first one they might experience on the big screen. And so, Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie is here and while, again, I couldn't have been more unaware of what a movie that had "underpants" in the title could possibly deliver it actually is a rather inspired and genuinely funny piece of entertainment. Granted, this is all very silly and rather outlandish while capitalizing on the fact it knows it's capitalizing on potty humor, but nonetheless the titular character and his creators, elementary school students George (Kevin Hart) and Harold (Thomas Middleditch), burst through scene after scene with tireless enthusiasm and a joy for life and all its possibilities that's downright contagious. Though I have no idea how faithful this film is to a certain novel or the series in general I have to imagine that what is captured on screen is very close to the spirit of Pilkey's series as the most vital ingredient in Captain Underpants is that of getting the audience to view these adventures through the minds of George and Harold and it is in this regard that I came to not only appreciate what Captain Underpants was mining, but kind of adore it for doing so.

    read the whole review at
  • 47 Meters Down (PG-13, 2017)

    - by fb100000124099262
    I don't think it's a coincidence to see 47 Meters Down released almost exactly a year after a simila... read morer shark movie, The Shallows. In fact, it's been said that '47 Meters' only got theatrically released because of the latter's success. Both films contain some popcorn fun, though there was a distinct difference in _b_style. While 47 Meters Down is harmless, it doesn't quite bite as much as it could have.

    By far the silliest and most ridiculous thing about 47 Meters Down is the fact that every event that happens is because the main character, Lisa, wants to prove to her ex-boyfriend that she can be fun and "not boring". Lisa (played by Mandy Moore) proves to be a formidable female character, but I feel like such motivations are extremely dated. This plot point proves to be pointless anyways, because once the story gets going with Lisa and her sister trapped in the ocean, the boyfriend is never mentioned again.

    The premise is very simple, two women become enamored with two men in Mexico and agree to accompany them in swimming with sharks in the ocean. Seems like a pretty normal thing to do on your vacation, right? Well, once you get past that, there's actually plenty of fun and thrills to be had. I don't think this film has the consistent tension that The Shallows had, or the unique _b_style, but trapping two characters 47 meters deep into the ocean abyss is a pretty terrifying concept. Using the ocean waters as a tool to create jump scares and a complicated horror environment was neat, especially when you consider how much is unknown in the deep blue.

    However, there are a few late 3rd act decisions that I found to be particularly manipulative and convenient. I can see where they thought these decisions could be effective, but they ended up hurting the film more than they helped it. In all though, there isn't a whole lot to be upset about with this film, it's more so a matter of a few small things that could have been adjusted. 47 Meters Down is far from the next Jaws, but it contains more good than bad. In today's age of blockbusters, I can't be disappointed.

    +Use of environment to scare

    +Jumps, thrills

    -3rd act decisions sometimes compromise the integrity

  • Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 (PG-13, 2017)

    Set to dominate the Marvel Universe, the Guardians offers filmic excitement and involvement of only ... read morethe best variety of popcorn thrills. Get ready to watch it again, even as you watch it for the first time.
  • Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 (PG-13, 2017)

    - by fb733768972
    Although having a few weaker entries in their franchise, the Marvel Cinematic Universe has yet to ha... read moreve a bad film, at least in my opinion. Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 only furthers that notion, stating that this franchise is around for the long haul. Even though it does feel like filler throughout the majority of the film, it's about as good as filler can possibly get. We now find ourselves in the beginning of the preparation phase for the biggest film this franchise will ever have, in Avengers: Infinity War, so most of the films this year will probably feel like an appetizer. The biggest criticism this film has been receiving is the fact that there isn't much of a story present. I have to whole-heartedly disagree on that. Here is why I believe Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 is an absolute blast from start to finish.

    On the surface, this film really doesn't have a plot at all, due to the secrecy of certain elements. The trailers for this film give you that it's about the team going on missions, getting tangled up with Peter's biological father, and exploring new parts of the galaxy. When you boil that down, that's not much of a plot to go on, but once you watch the film all the way through and look back on it, the plot is pretty obvious. For the sake of a twist, the plot details are kept under wraps, so I won't get into any spoilers. I thought that was a very bold move by writer/director James Gunn, because he could've easily lost the interest of his viewers. Once the plot of the film becomes apparent, I thought the film became great, and that is not the fanboy in me trying to defend this franchise. I throughly enjoyed this film from beginning to end.

    In the first film, the standouts were easily Groot and Rocket Raccoon, and even though they definitely capitalize on the fact that Groot is a baby in this film (which is incredibly loveable by the way), the standouts to me were all the side characters. From Yondu to Mantis, this film gives enough for these characters to do, making audiences love pretty much every single character on-screen, which is very hard to accomplish. Drax is definitely utilized as the comedic relief throughout the majority of this film, more so than the first, which was fine by me. If you go this film to gawk at baby Groot, laugh at endless jokes, enjoy some action, and especially to connect on a very emotional level with each of these characters, I think you'll be satisfied.

    At its core, Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 is a character study, plain and simple. Where I think the biggest flaw lies with this film and where I can see many people dozing off, is the fact that there are quite a lot of scenes involving characters opening up to each other in order to explore everyone's backstory in depth. For myself, I was fully invested in these scenes and thought it only added to the emotional impact. It can definitely feel like a film with a bunch of scenes slapped together, which is how I feel some people may view this film, but I thought it was great. It's pretty ballsy to make a film solely on character development, but when that is the goal and the end result is this good, you won't ever find me complaining.

    In the end, if you're not aware that this film is going to be much more of a character study than anything, then please take this as a warning, because there is a lot of it. Filled with much more emotion than the original, much more comedy, and some pretty exciting action sequences, Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 is a great follow-up to its predecessor. Although lacking the stronger story that was held by the first, this film makes up for it in every other way. I won't be able to score this film quite as highly as the original, simply due to the fact that the freshness level isn't quite on par. That being said, I left this film feeling completely satisfied from the amount of emotion and entertainment I received. I can't wait to see more from these characters. Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 is more than worth the price of admission and is among the best of the sequels to come from the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
  • Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 (PG-13, 2017)

    - by fb535316333
    The Guardian's second adventure around is a subplot mosaic of familial drama crudely strung together... read more by a larger story of universal takeover by an all-powerful space god.

    More than often this makes the narrative feel like a bumpy ride at best but Marvel makes great strides to smooth things outs with extravagant set pieces and a shotgun of laughs.

    GotG2 creates intrigue by juxtaposing the seemingly small nature of personal dramas and putting it on a backdrop of extraordinary scale that is the great expanse of space. The final product often finds balance within its visual ecstasy and comedic punchlines but really isn't as cohesive or funny as it believes to be.

    Nevertheless it's a truly commendable entry into the MCU and refreshing in that it doesn't have the same conventional film-making issues of their other franchises.
  • Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales (PG-13, 2017)

    - by fb1025970122
    The public consensus seemed to very clearly be that there was no need for yet another Pirates of the... read more Caribbean movie especially when considering the bad taste left by the last installment, 2011's On Stranger Tides. There was no need to roll out Johnny Depp's most iconic character only for the purposes of likely tarnishing the legacy of Captain Jack Sparrow further. Of course, considering the fact On Stranger Tides still made over a billion dollars worldwide despite the lukewarm audience reaction and even worse critical reception it was almost guaranteed we'd be getting another pirate adventure at some point. Well, that day has finally come and the question this fifth installment in the franchise was going to need to answer first and foremost was that of, "Is this necessary?" It seems screenwriter Jeff Nathanson (Catch Me If You Can) understood as much and thus kicks off his attempt at a Pirates movie by re-introducing us to Henry Turner, son of William (Orlando Bloom) and Elizabeth Turner (Kiera Knightley), as he vows to his father to figure out a way to free him from the confines of The Flying Dutchmen; a ship that carries souls to the other side and only allows its captain and crew to set foot on land for one day every decade. It seemed the fates of William and Elizabeth were sealed given that post-credit stinger in At World's End, but with great power comes great responsibility and Nathanson clearly felt the importance of intertwining such fates as those of the Turner's with that of Captain Jack's. This certainly doesn't hurt and the script sets the main objective up clearly enough that we can get on board without much need for hesitation; this is especially true if you weren't a fan of the direction original screenwriters Terry Rossio and Ted Elliott took the first trilogy of films in as Dead Men Tell No Tales essentially undoes every complexity that original trilogy worked to accomplish. While that rubs me something like the wrong way given I have great admiration for what Gore Verbinski and his team accomplished the fact Dead Men Tell No Tales ends up being a rather enjoyable action romp makes me feel slightly better about Nathanson's change of course. And so, while Dead Men Tell No Tales certainly feels more significant to the overall legend of Captain Jack than the bland and generic previous film it is still unable to recapture the majesty of those first three adventures.

    read the whole review at
  • Wonder Woman (PG-13, 2017)

    - by fb1442511448
    Wonder Woman is dazzling, powerful and above all, wonderous. From Gadot and Pine's ambitious perform... read moreances to the charming origin story, the film marks a successful stride for the DCEU as well as female-superhero-portrayals. 4.5/5
  • It Comes At Night (R, 2017)

    - by fb100000124099262
    More so than any other genre, horror films are dependent on things like cinematography, mood, color ... read morepalette, and most importantly tone in order for the film to be effective as a whole. It's interesting how many horror films today don't realize that it's usually what you don't see that ends up being scarier than what you do see. It Comes at Night perfects this formula and gives A24 yet another stylish horror hit.

    "Imagine the end of the world. Now imagine something worse". I love that tagline and it works unexpectedly well here. There's something very Walking Dead-ish about this story, especially because this film is predicated more on difficult moral decisions the characters have to make rather than relying on jump scares and gore. The story revolves around a small family who comes across another desperate family seeking shelter and supplies as an unknown threat conquers the outside world. In this case, focusing on the complicated relationship between these families in a dying world is fascinating. It's not often you come out of a horror film raving about the tension between real people, instead of a supernatural force and people. In Walking Dead it's not about the zombies, it's about the people. Same goes here.

    Trey Edward Shults does a magnificent job directing his first horror film (previously directed a comedy), and the cast all do their jobs to near perfection. Joel Edgerton, who has made his career on taking on character driven stories, musters up yet another jarring turn as homeowner, Paul. Supporting performances from Christopher Abbott, Carmen Ejogo, Kelvin Harrison Jr., and Riley Keough are more than enough to take this atmospheric horror to the next level. It may turn some people off who were expecting a faster paced supernatural based horror-thriller, but It Comes at Night is more than your average scare-fest. It proves what isn't seen can be more emotionally powerful than something on screen when done correctly.


    +Mood overpowers jump scares

    +Morally difficult questions