Comedy, social satire, dystopian nightmare: rapper, producer, political activist Boots Riley's debut film SORRY TO BOTHER YOU has a lot on its mind. And that's a good thing. Adam and guest Michael Phillips have a review of Riley's film, including some spoiler talk on the movie's divisive ending. Plus a review of director Debra Granik's LEAVE NO TRACE, the long-awaited follow-up to her 2010 film "Winter's Bone" and Michael's thoughts on ANT MAN AND THE WASP. And a Top 5 first: two picks come from the same movie (bold move, Phillips). It's the Top 5 Worst Movie Jobs. 0:00-2:54 - ...
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A classic Filmspotting Fight, with Adam and Josh doing battle over James Cameron's seminal sci-fi thriller.
Robert Pattinson and Mia Wasikowska star in the oddball new western from the Zellner Brothers ("Kumiko, the Treasure Hunter").
Power Ranking the Chrises: Evans, Hemsworth, Pine and Pratt.
3 out of every 5 Pixar characters have made you cry. In our Top 5 anyway.
Is it possible to listen to "Sister Christian" and not think of "Boogie Nights" and a coked-up Alfred Molina?
Golden God or mediocrity? A Sacred Cow review of Cameron Crowe's ode to '70s rock.
Is a Kessel Run in 12 Parsecs and Han and Chewy's meet-cute enough to make a movie?
Reconsidering Peter Jackson's landmark trilogy a decade and a half after "The Return of the King."
Another strong Diablo Cody/Jason Reitman collaboration inspires an introspective Top 5.
A pimp, the Pope and a PBS legend are all subjects of questions Adam and Josh have about the 2018 summer movie season.
For the better - and the worse - "Infinity War" offers more of the same.
"45 Years" director Andrew Haigh is back with another acutely observed character drama.
Live from Jim Henry's Paradise, it's the Best of the Minnelli Marathon Awards.
The new Emily Blunt-John Krasinski horror movie inspires a Top 5 featuring memorable scenes from Kubrick, Hitchcock, Coppola and Spielberg.
Michael Phillips joins Adam for "one of the great adaptations of a truly lousy book."
Tarantino, Spike Lee and Pixar all make appearances on this week's Top 5. Plus, Spielberg's fun, flawed new creation.
Everything about Vincente Minnelli's Van Gogh biopic is as bold and striking as one of the artist's paintings. And it mostly works.
Stunningly animated and expertly voiced, Wes Anderson's latest is his most political - and the film of the year (so far).
"The Crown's" Claire Foy loses her mind in Steven Soderbergh's new psych ward thriller.