Darlin' (2019): A decent and surprisingly bloody raised-by-wolves story (not to be confused in any way with Raised By Wolves). The priest was such a Snidely Whiplash, though, he nearly ruined it.
The Woman (2011): I didn't realize that Darlin' was a sequel to this, but I'm kind of glad I watched them in the wrong order! This is fantastic, and it makes living in the woods away from people seem like a really solid plan.
Raised By Wolves: This hits all of Ridley Scott's weird late-career kinks, mixing Prometheus with Kingdom of Heaven and going nowhere. Milk blood, chestbursters, panspermia, plus, precocious children, and a plot centering around "your life has no meaning unless you breed." Also the androids talk in a "beep boop" cadence that you would expect from Star Trek and wouldn't accept from Alexa. Also it has that idiotic thing where the planet is riddled with Alameda-Weehawken Burrito Tunnels that go all the way through the core, just like on Planet Jar-Jar. Peter Watts savaged it, too. He hated it almost as much as he hated Humans, which is saying a lot.
Antebellum: Great and scary. The fake-out was a good fake-out. Janelle Monáe is a treasure.
Lights Out: Solid haunting story about some kind of monster that can only materialize in the dark. Good creepy effects, feels a tiny bit like the first Nightmare on Elm Street.
Captain Kronos, Vampire Hunter (1974): This movie is nuts, even by the standards of Hammer Horror. There's really a surprising amount of batshit worldbuilding and nonstandard vampirism. It's kind of the 70s version of The Witcher.
Enola Holmes: This was pretty cute.
Grimm: "What if Supernatural, but furries, and cops?" I'm through season 2 so far. It's more "Supernatural" than cop show, but it's really tough to watch this TV fantasy of moral, law-abiding, non-racist cops, who just happen to have to do some extrajudicial killings every now and then, you know, for the kids; while knowing that the real-life version of Portland cops are 100% literal Nazis. (I don't mean to single out Portland. Obviously it's a fair assumption that any given cop is a Nazi. It's just that Portland has really "leaned in" to that recently.)
XX: A 4-story horror anthology by women. It's pretty good.
Rabid (2019): Normally I avoid remakes, but this was by the directors of American Mary, and it's great. Excellent body horror and good use of hallucinations to keep you guessing what was real, and it didn't go in the direction I thought it would. If The Neon Demon was a better movie, it might have been this. It's also far superior to Cronenberg's 1977 Rabies, which is really pretty crappy (and I say this as a Cronenberg fan).
See No Evil 2: I never saw the first one, but I watched this because it was also by the Soskas. It's a forgettable by-the-numbers Friday the 13th clone where an indestructible demon chops up some screaming people, and nothing valued is lost. Yawn.
Spontaneous: This is excellent. Students at a high school just start exploding at random. There's an interminable quarantine. Nobody knows if they will even have a future. This has nothing to do with current events, whatever could you mean?
Primal: This is brief but very good. A cartoon about a caveman/dinosaur team-up. No dialog at all and really solid storytelling. The episode with the giant bats is almost Fury Road.
The Pale Door: Kind of an old west Dusk Til Dawn situation. Not bad.
Utopia (2020): Again, I avoid remakes, but John Cusack? Well, this remake of a British series about a vast conspiracy around a global pandemic and a graphic novel was completely unnecessary. The original had an amazing look to it, with very weird use of color. Though the original started of great and then kind of fizzled out. So I guess what this remake brings to the table is... bland cinematography and American accents?
Ready Or Not: A family of rich twits try to invite a new bride into their family by murdering her. All the class war of Knives Out plus a lot more gore. It's pretty fantastic. I will now watch anything Samara Weaving is in.
The Woman in Black: I guess this is some kind of Victorian haunted house story, but it thinks "soundtrack jump-scares" are what passes for "suspense" so I gave up halfway through before literally anything of note had happened. (Update: I see that I had already reviewed the first 20 awful minutes of this movie in 2015! Oops!)
The Wolf of Snow Hollow: A very witty and funny small-town-werewolf movie.
The Boys: Season 2 was very good. Good use of crypto-nazis.
The Doorman: It's Die Hard starring Batwoman. Eh, it passes the time.
Straight To Hell (1987): Every time I watch this I am again struck by.... how did this happen? How does this exist?