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July 2017 Critics' Picks for Movies to See ASAP


here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">Dunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up toDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">Dunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up toDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawlingDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">Nolan gives us one of the leanestDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros." data-rightCaption="Dunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.Dunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">Spider-Man: Homecoming: Nobody speaks the web-slinger's famously humane credo — that with great power must come great responsibility — in Jon Watts' brash Spider-Man: HomecomingDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">not just of the young woman he crushes on (Laura Harrier) but also of his Queens neighborhood's ATMs and bodega catsDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.here.; Credit: Courtesy Columbia Pictures" data-rightCaption="Dunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.">even of the criminals he busts (for whom he exhibits a compassion rare in American hero stories). Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Columbia PicturesDunkirk: The nerve-racking war thriller Dunkirk is the movie Christopher Nolan's entire career has been building up to, in ways that even he may not have realized. He's taken the British Expeditionary Force's 1940 evacuation from France, early in World War II — a moment of heroism-in-defeat that has become an integral part of Britain's vision of itself — and turned it into a nesting doll of increasingly breathless ticking-clock narratives. Some filmgoers might be expecting a sprawling, grandiose war epic. Instead, Nolan gives us one of the leanest, most ingenious studio films in quite a while: an intercutting montage of competing timelines that expand and contract and collide. And somehow, it's also uncharacteristically intimate. Read more here.; Credit: Courtesy Warner Bros.

Watching movies for a living is a tough job, but somebody's got to do it, and our film critics are up to the task. While they see plenty of stellar movies, they see some not-so-great ones, too. They've weeded through them all to give you their picks for the best films of July 2017. If a few haven’t opened in a theater near you just yet, don’t fret: There’s always a chance you’ll be able to stream them on your small screen, or they may go into wider release in August.

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