In Theaters This Weekend: Reviews of ‘Spider-Man: Homecoming,’ ‘A Ghost Story’ and More

Also: what THR’s critics are observant about a eye-opening documentaries ‘City of Ghosts’ and ‘Swim Team.’

Superheroes and ghosts are among what’s headed to theaters this weekend with Spider-Man: Homecoming and A Ghost Story. Also opening this weekend are documentaries City of Ghosts and Swim Team. Read on to find out what The Hollywood Reporter‘s critics are observant about a weekend’s new offerings.

Spider-Man: Homecoming

Tom Holland stars as a immature Spidey, still in high school, in Jon Watts’ reboot of a franchise. Zendaya, Donald Glover, Jon Favreau and Marisa Tomei turn out a initial Spider-Man film that’s a partial of a Marvel Cinematic Universe, with appearances by Robert Downey Jr. as Tony Stark/Iron Man and Michael Keaton as a knave Vulture. Critic John DeFore calls a film “occasionally sparkling though mostly frustrating” and writes that it “represents a artistic misstep for a studio.” A supplement is already set for 2019. Read a full examination here.

A Ghost Story

Casey Affleck and Rooney Mara try love, detriment and existence in David Lowery’s feature, in that Affleck is a bed-sheet-covered spook who haunts a home he once common with his mother (Mara). The A24 play premiered during Sundance and facilities a surprise cameo from cocktail thespian Kesha. Chief film censor Todd McCarthy calls a film “strange and beguiling” and records that it’s a “poetic imagining on time, memory and devout tie that is definitely loyal to a title.” Read a full examination here.

City of Ghosts

This documentary goes into dangerous territory, following citizen reporters in Syria who are dynamic to move recognition to a human-rights violations committed by ISIS in their hometown of Raqqa. Helmed by Cartel Land filmmaker Matthew Heineman, a doc gives viewers entrance to a distressing drop of a Syrian city and a lives risked by a clandestine reporters that weren’t reported internationally during a time in 2014. McCarthy writes in his review that a film “effectively serves a twin purpose of exhibiting a rape of a city in a approach not seen before and conveying a feeling of helplessness gifted by those who have managed to rush to a West.”

Swim Team

The triumphs and hurdles of an autistic float group competing in a Special Olympics is documented in Lara Stolman’s romantic film. Critic Sheri Linden calls a film “instructive and inspiring.” Read a full examination here.

Undercover Grandpa

A immature man’s grandpa and his fight buddies assistance him save a lady of his dreams after she is kidnapped. Dylan Everett, James Caan, Arrested Development‘s Jessica Walter, Louis Gossett Jr. and Paul Sorvino make adult a cast.

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