Beyond the Clouds review: The bright-eyed Ishaan Khatter has something, a flicker in his eyes, and gets some zest into his part. Malavika Mohanan is great on the eyes, but clueless in how to fill her part.
Nanu Ki Jaanu review: The Abhay Deol, Patralekhaa and Manu Rishi starrer has one or two lines which leave us chortling, and a situation or two which is genuinely surprising: one or two in a film of two hours? You do the math.
Submergence review: The film throws the might of two good actors, some metaphysical questions, some ocean bio-mathematics, a lot of schmoozing by candlelight, and some very lame dialogue trying to encapsulate this world, that world, and the other world, all into some words.
Bharat Ane Nenu review: It's unclear what Koratala Siva wanted to achieve with the Mahesh Babu starrer. What was the story he wanted to tell? Is it about prevailing dynasty politics in the country? Or a good man's fight to clean up a corrupt system?
Kammara Sambhavam review: Writer Murali Gopy, who has also played a key role in the film, skillfully employs the film-within-a-film device to make a point as to how stories from bygone generations can be spun to blur the line between fact and the fiction.
Mercury review: Karthik Subbaraj has had fun with the undead in Pizza, and the unlovely in Jigarthanda, but this one is a much-too stretched out misguided mess, masquerading as a parable.
Rampage review: We have seen experiments go more spectacularly wrong before. Rampage tries to go one step further by starting with monsters in space and ending with monsters on the ground. But the film then does little with any of its three.
October review: Through October, you see glimpses of Dan, but you can also see the effort showing: Varun Dhawan’s ability to fully disappear into a part is still a work-in-progress.
Krishnarjuna Yuddham review: A film about a hot-headed, daring boyfriend killing every man preventing him from finding his abducted girlfriend would have been a better movie than Krishnarjuna Yuddham.
Peter Rabbit review: The jokes are simple, the music less than special, the humour expected, the plot cliched -- and yet, it's not an afternoon wasted.
A Quiet Place review: John Krasinski employs very few tricks in this simple story, except perhaps using children too often to turn up the horror.
Missing review: How do you manage a casting coup (Manoj Bajpayee and Tabu) and then waste those talents so spectacularly? How do you create an alleged plot that’s so witless?
Parole review: Mammootty's efforts to save the film soon vanishes into a thin air due to Sharrath's cluelessness about what to do with a stellar star cast.
S Durga review: This is not an easy film to watch, filled with fear and dread: I literally held my breath for the 1.5 hours of its duration. It turns us the viewers into helpless voyeurs, horrified participants, and furious citizens, all at once.
Blackmail review: The Irrfan Khan starrer begins promisingly but descends pretty quickly into flatness and sluggishness, a classic problem of not knowing quite how to play out a perky idea.
Rangasthalam review: Ram Charan has essayed the role of Chitti Babu with conviction. It is the best performance that he has delivered in his entire career spanning about 11 years.
Baaghi 2 movie review: The trouble with a full-on masala film going in search of a plot is evident in the way the film unspools. The bare bones are borrowed from Telugu thriller Kshanam, but the fillings are all strictly Bollywood.
Baa Baaa Black Sheep review: This is a cast (both Anupam Kher and Annu Kapoor can be total hoots) which has the potential to lift any kind of movie, but here they are effortlessly rendered incapable of any such thing.
Pacific Rim Uprising review: Guillermo del Toro, still enjoying his Oscar, has to take some blame for this metal-on-metal havoc, which he helmed the first time around as director (Pacific Rim, 2013) and now shepherds as producer.
Hichki review: While Rani Mukerji is good as always, the actors who play the students are also natural and without any artifice, with the film cleverly dodging stereotypes just when you suspect one around the corner.
Aishwarya Rai Bachchan, Sonam Kapoor, Sara Ali Khan show how to steal the show at summer weddings
Queen Elizabeth II's 92nd birthday: Star-studded concert, gun salutes mark the occasion