Captain Marvel is not a great movie, but it does what it sets up to do. It has low stakes and lots of fun, just like Ant-Man and The Wasp. And just like that movie, it serves as a breath of air between the rollercoasters of emotions we will feel when Avengers: Endgame comes.
All grown-up, with a family of his own and with the worries of work, Christopher Robin, believes he’s had a mental breakdown when he gets a visit from Winnie the Pooh, who has lost all his friends from the Hundred Acre Wood.
Spirit feels like a nice and easy ride through a complicated topic like apathy for the times we’re living in, but that’s not necessarily a good description for a political manifesto like they presented it.
In Fantasma, Argentine director Lisandro Alonso brings back the non-pro protagonists of his first two features, both hailing from remote rural areas, for a screening of his second feature in a modern urban facility.
We refocus our attention on the Huangs to let them all grow— we find out more about Jessica and Louis, Eddie gets his first girlfriend, Emery discovers the romantic gestures can be small, and Evan has a face-to-face meeting with Chinese Santa.