New DVDs: October 2021

Space Jam: A New Legacy

When LeBron James and his young son Dom are trapped in a digital space by a rogue A.I., LeBron must get them home safe by leading Bugs, Lola Bunny and the whole gang of notoriously undisciplined Looney Tunes to victory over the A.I.’s digitized champions on the court: a powered-up roster of professional basketball stars as you’ve never seen them before. It’s Tunes versus Goons in the highest-stakes challenge of his life, that will redefine LeBron’s bond with his son and shine a light on the power of being yourself. The ready-for-action Tunes destroy convention, supercharge their unique talents and surprise even “King” James by playing the game their own way.

Rated PG for some cartoon violence and some language.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“This newest Space Jam installment is a good time and boasts real heart. LeBron’s steady work as the lead and a narrative undercurrent built on a believable father-son relationship makes for a breezy 115 minutes and improves on the harmless, yet admittedly stiff original. And while LeBron might not be in the Finals right now, he has definitely scored a win here.” – Warren Cantrell, The Playlist

Space Jam: A New Legacy enters the 21st century with LeBron James, impressive visuals, more personal stakes, and a fantastic villain in Don Cheadle.” – Francesca Rivera, IGN

Space Jam: A New Legacy is chaotic, rainbow sprinkle-colored nonsense that, unlike the original, manages to hold together as a movie.” – Amy Nicholson, Variety

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


Six Minutes to Midnight

In the summer of 1939, influential families in Nazi Germany have sent their daughters to a finishing school in an English seaside town to learn the language and be ambassadors for a future looking National Socialist. A teacher there sees what is coming and is trying to raise the alarm. But the authorities believe he is the problem.

Rated PG-13 for some violence.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

Six Minutes to Midnight is a tribute to those real-life girls who, as guests from a land that would soon become a vicious enemy, represent a strange little intersection of English and German history—the human element behind symbols clashing on a badge.” – Stephanie Zacharek, Time

“It’s a trifle silly. But you don’t have to take Six Minutes to Midnight seriously to lose yourself in the pleasure of some very fine actors having a go at an old fashioned B-movie, poppycock included.” – Roger Moore, Movie Nation

“There’s an old Broadway joke about a musical being so bad that you walk out humming the scenery. Six Minutes to Midnight is a spy thriller, not a musical, and it isn’t bad at all; the factual history it was based on is fascinating. Still, the scenery was what stayed with me most vividly.” – Joe Morgenstern, Wall Street Journal

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


Broken Diamonds

In the wake of his father’s death, a twenty-something writer sees his dream of moving to Paris put in jeopardy when he’s forced to temporarily take in his wildly unpredictable, mentally ill sister.

Rated PG-13 for thematic elements and a crude gesture.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“In tactfully tackling some of the often-sensationalized issues surrounding schizophrenia, Sattler and screenwriter Steve Waverly craft a topical and emotionally accessible film that should easily connect with sympathetic viewers, particularly those familiar with the debilitating effects of chronic mental health issues.” – Justin Lowe, Hollywood Reporter

“Its honesty is accompanied by a genuinely entertaining story that makes its message not only palatable but enjoyable.” – Monica Reid, Far Out

“Both Platt and Kirke are excellent at avoiding antiquated tropes about mental illness in this realistic story that’s written from the heart.” – Randy Myers, San Jose Mercury News

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


The Nevers: Season 1 Part 1

Set in 19th century London, Amalia True (Laura Donnelly) and her best friend Penance Adair (Ann Skelly) head up a group of “Touched” people – those with unusual abilities in this sci-fi series created by Joss Whedon, with Philippa Goslett taking over as showrunner in November 2020.

Rated TV-MA for strong language, nudity, sexual content, and violence.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

The Nevers is a joy to watch and a thrill to follow. Supernatural realism, complex storytelling, fantastical powers and topical realties meet in this smart, suspenseful and colorful production. A litany of nuanced characters keep this otherworldly tale grounded.” – Lorraine Ali, Los Angeles Times

“It’s a historical drama awash in lush costuming and production design. It’s a sci-fi epic unraveling the mysteries of the universe. It’s a screwball comedy and Harlequin romance starring quick-witted heroines, surly detectives and devastatingly handsome heirs. Even when it errs towards the silly, it’s fun and twisty enough to be an engaging page-turner of a show that should grow its own fanbase without much trouble.” – Caroline Framke, Variety

“Even when the multiple plot strands curl this way and that, and if it’s a bit difficult to keep track of all the players without a scorecard, The Nevers is a dazzling visual feast with gorgeous sets and first-rate CGI, sly humor, ambitious and sometimes deeply moving set pieces and wonderful performances from the ensemble cast.” – Richard Roeper, Chicago Sun-Times

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


The Stand

A deadly superflu leaves the few survivors with dreams of either a friendly older woman named Mother Abagail (Whoopi Goldberg) or a darker figure: Randall Flagg (Alexander Skarsgård) in this new adaptation of Stephen King’s novel (that includes a new coda).

Rated TV-MA for graphic violence, strong language, nudity, and sexual content.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“This iteration of The Stand—rife with empathy and tension, horror and excitement, canny nods to likeminded pop-culture works (Time Bandits!), and even a blink-and-you’ll-miss-it King cameo—gets the haunting job done. It should please newbies and die-hards alike—provided, that is, that anyone presently has the stomach for pandemic-themed entertainment.” – Nick Schager, Daily Beast

The Stand is still blockbuster television, and when it’s good, it’s damn good. Despite the aforementioned limitations, Boone and Cavell still thrive in their sequestered sandbox. The performances are strong, the set pieces are cinematic, and, most importantly, the commitment to King’s prose is stonier than a man’s heart.” – Michael Roffman, Consequence

“Developed by Mr. Boone with Benjamin Cavell, The Stand is an often-gripping piece of television, new episodes of which will appear each Thursday. The spirit and dread of Mr. King’s epic have been successfully, if more succinctly, incorporated into the series.” – John Anderson, Wall Street Journal

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


Infinitum: Subject Unknown

Jane (Tori Butler-Hart) wakes up in a strange attic, in a parallel world, with seemingly no way out. She soon discovers that she is stuck in a time-loop, destined to relive the same day over and over again. With each ‘reset’ she begins to reclaim her memories and piece together the clues to what is happening to her and the world around her, which seems to now be devoid of human life. Only through the help of Marland-White (Sir Ian McKellen) she will uncover the truth to help her escape from this never-ending nightmare. Is this finite or infinite, Ad Infinitum?

Not Rated. Contains some strong language.

Description provided by Metacritic.

Infinitum: Subject Unknown works as a scary, anxious thrill ride.” – Bradley Gibson, Film Threat

“A tried, tested, and triumphant cinematic storyline.” – Stefan Pape, Common Sense Media

“A thoroughly chilling story about the expansion of human life, created during a time when we were forced to retreat.” – Sarah Cartland, Caution Spoilers

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


Ms. Fisher’s Modern Murder Mysteries: Season 2

Peregrine Fisher sets out to become a private detective under guidance of The Adventuresses’ Club, following in the footsteps of her missing aunt as she solves crimes in 1960s Melbourne.

Not Rated. Contains violence.

Description provided by Rotten Tomatoes.

“The vivacious Geraldine Hakewill gives this series such a radiance that it’s impossible to imagine anyone else in the role of Peregrine Fisher.” – Brad Newsome, Sydney Morning Herald

“Grim as it sounds there is no shortage of upbeat convo, 60’s rock music, wonderful 60’s set design, and Peregrine’s boldly coloured, dolly outfits are to die for!” – Anne Brodie, What She Said

“As is often the way with Australian period drama, it’s the vibe that counts. Fans of mod murder will find much to enjoy as Peregrine embraces her role as an always fashionable P.I.” – Anthony Morris, ScreenHub

Available Formats [10/5]:

DVD


Free Guy

A bank teller who discovers he is actually a background player in an open-world video game, decides to become the hero of his own story… one he rewrites himself. Now in a world where there are no limits, he is determined to be the guy who saves his world his way… before it is too late.

Rated PG-13 for strong fantasy violence throughout, language, and crude / suggestive references.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“The script by Matt Lieberman and Zak Penn is hysterical, but director Shawn Levy must’ve sold his soul to the devil to secure this cast.” – Johnny Oleksinski, New York Post

“There are thematic parallels with everything from The Lego Movie to The Matrix, but key to its appeal is an unabashed sweetness and goofy enthusiasm that proves irresistible.” – Wendy Ide, The Observer

“Calling it the best video game film to date feels like hyperbole, but it certainly has more heart and humor than its contemporaries.” – Toussaint Egan, Polygon

Available Formats [10/12]:

DVD


Escape Room: Tournament of Champions

Six people unwittingly find themselves locked in another series of escape rooms, slowly uncovering what they have in common to survive… and discovering they’ve all played the game before.

Rated PG-13 for violence, terror / peril, and strong language.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“Human error—or uncertainty—is the biggest source of tension in this movie, and it goes a long way towards making this sequel (a little) more than the sum of its flashy parts. You may not need another Escape Room, but this new one is good enough to leave you wanting more.” – Simon Abrams, RogerEbert.com

Escape Room: Tournament of Champions is a pastiche of its predecessors, using this mosaic of tropes and formula familiarity as a shorthand to keep the film pared down to the basics of what exactly makes it tick: increasingly sadistic puzzles and a great cast of characters.” – Katie Walsh, Seattle Times

“Make no mistake: Escape Room: Tournament of Champions may be fun, it’s also incredibly stupid. The premise makes no sense. The mechanics make no sense. The plot makes no sense. Look elsewhere for storytelling sanity. Look here if you want to see confident, creepy absurdity, with a ghoulish imagination and showmanship to spare.” – William Bibbiani, The Wrap

Available Formats [10/12]:

DVD


The Green Knight

An epic fantasy adventure based on the timeless Arthurian legend, The Green Knight tells the story of Sir Gawain (Dev Patel), King Arthur’s reckless and headstrong nephew, who embarks on a daring quest to confront the eponymous Green Knight, a gigantic emerald-skinned stranger and tester of men. Gawain contends with ghosts, giants, thieves, and schemers in what becomes a deeper journey to define his character and prove his worth in the eyes of his family and kingdom by facing the ultimate challenger.

Rated R for violence, some sexuality, and graphic nudity.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“A strange, sumptuous feast of a film, that lingers on the mind for days afterwards and demands repeat viewings, and perhaps the best movie of the year so far.” – Sean Farrell, AFPL Journal

“In a summer of junk, cinema visionary David Lowery delivers a modern movie masterpiece about a wannabe knight (a sensational, Oscar worthy Dev Patel) who must fight monsters he can and cannot see. It’s a unique and unforgettable film that ranks with the year’s best.” – Peter Travers, ABC News

“What does it mean to be a knight, or even just to be human? It isn’t an easy question, and The Green Knight, in taking it seriously, isn’t always an easy film. But by the time Gawain reaches his journey’s end, in as moving and majestically sustained a passage of pure cinema as I’ve seen this year, the moral arc of his journey has snapped into undeniable focus.” – Justin Chang, Los Angeles Times

Available Formats [10/12]:

DVD


Roadrunner: A Film About Anthony Bourdain

It’s not where you go. It’s what you leave behind… Chef, writer, adventurer, provocateur: Anthony Bourdain lived his life unabashedly. Roadrunner: A Film About Anthony Bourdain is an intimate, behind-the-scenes look at how an anonymous chef became a world-renowned cultural icon.

Rated R for language throughout.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

Roadrunner: A Film About Anthony Bourdain is a carefully made film, a wonderful homage to a flawed hero. It will lift you up, it will potentially break your heart. But it will remind you that you’re not alone. We’re in this together.” – Karen Gordon, Original Cin

“I loved Roadrunner: A Film About Anthony Bourdain because, like Bourdain himself, the film pulls no punches. It’s fearless in that it’s not looking to beatify its deceased subject.” – Lorry Kikta, Film Threat

Roadrunner, steeped in the jittery punk-rock style and verve of its famously omnivorous muse, registers as more than a requiem or a postscript. It feels like an essential document­, created in the radical no-reservations spirit in which he lived.” – Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly

Available Formats [10/12]:

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The Haunting of Bly Manor

Set in 1980s New England, Henry Wingrave (Henry Thomas) hires a new American nanny (Victoria Pedretti) to look after his orphaned niece and nephew (Amelie Bea Smith, Benjamin Evan Ainsworth) at Bly Manor after the death of their au pair in this gothic horror series created by Mike Flanagan.

Rated TV-MA for strong language, violence, and sexual content.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

Bly Manor might not be scary but it certainly sticks in your brain long after it’s over, because stories—like houses, like people—don’t have to horrify to be haunting.” – Vinnie Mancuso, Collider

“Flanagan explores these relationships while delivering a powerful and poignant message about moving on in the face of grief. Bly Manor is not Hill House, but left to its own devices, this Haunting offers a beautiful examination of love and the ways we hold onto what we’ve lost.” – Jenn Adams, Consequence

“While Hill House excelled in its early, grounded episodes before devolving into chaos at the end, Bly Manor only gets going in a second half that, despite some distractingly soapy twists, thrives on productive confusion. And it offers a more satisfying conclusion than the first season.” – Judy Berman, Time

Available Formats [10/12]:

DVD


Old

A family on a tropical holiday discover that the secluded beach where they are relaxing for a few hours is somehow causing them to age rapidly – reducing their entire lives into a single day.

Rated PG-13 for strong violence, disturbing images, suggestive content, partial nudity, and brief strong language.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“The elements of silliness and deadly seriousness are nicely balanced and although I wasn’t absolutely sure about the ending, which has maybe too neat a bow tied on it, this is just very enjoyable and I was on the edge of my seat, not knowing whether to flinch or laugh, though I did both.” – Peter Bradshaw, The Guardian

“The central conceit of Old has so much juice, and Shyamalan gets to explore so many fun—if sadistic—avenues over the course of one very long day. It’s his most ambitious work in years, wrapped in the delightful, tawdry packaging of a pulpy thriller.” – David Sims, The Atlantic

“Put simply, Old distils the human life cycle down into one unique cinematic experience. One that will cause arguments, promote debates and lead to further discussions. Something which confirms M. Night Shyamalan remains a force to be reckoned with.” – Martin Carr, We Got This Covered

Available Formats [10/19]:

DVD


Snake Eyes

Snake Eyes (Henry Golding), a tenacious loner, is welcomed into an ancient Japanese clan called the Arashikage after saving the life of their heir apparent. Upon arrival in Japan, the Arashikage teach Snake Eyes the ways of the ninja warrior while also providing something he’s been longing for: a home. But, when secrets from his past are revealed, Snake Eyes’ honor and allegiance will be tested – even if that means losing the trust of those closest to him.

Rated PG-13 for sequences of strong violence and brief strong language.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

Snake Eyes, as directed by Robert Schwentke (The Divergent Series: Insurgent), has style and verve, with a diabolical family plot that creates a reasonable quota of actual drama. The movie is also a synthetic but infectiously skillful big-studio hodgepodge of ninja films, wuxia films, yakuza films, and international revenge films.” – Owen Gleiberman, Variety

“Pretty much everybody is kung fu fighting in Snake Eyes, a satisfying martial-arts action-adventure with two magnetic leads, a heap of lightning-quick swordplay and the best argument yet for a G.I. Joe cinematic universe.” – Brian Truitt, USA Today

Snake Eyes ends up having enough good-time action sequences to make it worth the popcorn money.” – Michael Ordoña, Los Angeles Times

Available Formats [10/19]:

DVD


The Protégé

Rescued as a child by the legendary assassin Moody (Samuel L. Jackson) and trained in the family business, Anna (Maggie Q) is the world’s most skilled contract killer. But when Moody – the man who was like a father to her and taught her everything she needs to know about trust and survival – is brutally killed, Anna vows revenge. As she becomes entangled with an enigmatic killer (Michael Keaton) whose attraction to her goes way beyond cat and mouse, their confrontation turns deadly and the loose ends of a life spent killing will weave themselves even tighter.

Rated R for strong and bloody violence, language, some sexual references, and brief nudity.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

The Protégé is just good action-y thriller-y fun with great repeat value. It falls in that mid-range budget for an action film, maybe just a few notches below the Bourne films. So it’s the perfect popcorn and movie outing for the weekend.” – Alan Ng, Film Threat

“Maggie Q has been in good movies before, but The Protégé is the first movie that’s good because she’s in it.” – Mick LaSalle, San Francisco Chronicle

“There’s precious little in The Protégé that audiences haven’t seen before in some form or another, but that’s hardly a liability, since the script recombines those familiar elements in such entertaining ways, counting on Q, Jackson and Keaton to make these stock characters come alive.” – Peter Debruge, Variety

Available Formats [10/19]:

DVD


Joe Bell

Joe Bell tells the intimate and emotional true story of an Oregonian father who pays tribute to his gay teenage son Jadin, embarking on a self-reflective walk across America to speak his heart to heartland citizens about the real and terrifying costs of bullying.

Rated R for language including offensive slurs, some disturbing material, and teen partying.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“While formulaic on its face, Green’s film resists the sort of obvious cinematic catharsis expected of such a story, resulting in a final product that earns its emotional beats.” – Kate Erbland, IndieWire

“The entirety of Joe Bell is an awakening not for those who actively harm at-risk youth like Jadin, but those who don’t realize the implicit harm they’re supplying by centering allyship on themselves rather than those they’re supporting.” – Jared Mobarak, The Film Stage

“Green’s grasp of this tender, family-focused story shows equal restraint and compassion, and mastery of a tricky structure.” – David Rooney, Hollywood Reporter

Available Formats [10/19]:

DVD


No Man of God

In 1980, Ted Bundy was sentenced to death by electrocution. In the years that followed, he agreed to disclose the details of his crimes, but only to one man. No Man of God is based on the true story of the strange and complicated relationship that developed between FBI agent Bill Hagmaier and an incarcerated Ted Bundy in the years leading to Bundy’s execution.

Not Rated. Contains language and mature themes.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“The script for this film is absolutely incredible.” – Lorry Kikta, Film Threat

“Both actors contribute knife-sharp timing and the kind of intensity needed to make this essentially two-man setup work.” – Leslie Felperin, The Guardian

“With much of the dialogue based on the actual conversations between killer and profiler, and Wood and Kirby turning in stellar work, No Man of God feels memorably, sometimes chillingly, real.” – Richard Roeper, Chicago Sun-Times

Available Formats [10/19]:

DVD


The Suicide Squad

Welcome to hell—a.k.a. Belle Reve, the prison with the highest mortality rate in the US of A. Where the worst Super-Villains are kept and where they will do anything to get out—even join the super-secret, super-shady Task Force X. Today’s do-or-die assignment? Assemble a collection of cons, including Bloodsport, Peacemaker, Captain Boomerang, Ratcatcher 2, Savant, King Shark, Blackguard, Javelin and everyone’s favorite psycho, Harley Quinn. Then arm them heavily and drop them (literally) on the remote, enemy-infused island of Corto Maltese. Trekking through a jungle teeming with militant adversaries and guerrilla forces at every turn, the Squad is on a search-and-destroy mission with only Colonel Rick Flag on the ground to make them behave… and Amanda Waller’s government techies in their ears, tracking their every movement. And as always, one wrong move and they’re dead (whether at the hands of their opponents, a teammate, or Waller herself). If anyone’s laying down bets, the smart money is against them—all of them.

Rated R for strong violence and gore, language throughout, some sexual references, drug use, and brief graphic nudity.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“Visually interesting, well written, willing to completely subvert expectations over and over again, consistently funny, perfectly cast, exciting and suspenseful, with just the right amount of horror thrown in and a surprisingly effective amount of genuine heart (in both the literal and figurative sense), it’s the rare complete success in a Summer of otherwise mediocre big-budget fare.” – Sean Farrell, AFPL Journal

The Suicide Squad is a gut-wrenching, gut-busting wild ride and DC’s best film in years.” – Joshua Yehl, IGN

“The gloriously unhinged filmmaker James Gunn keeps Margot Robbie, John Cena and a top cast of crazies firing on all cylinders and turns a botch job original that was the worst movie of 2016 into the dazzling, down-and-dirty whirlwind it was always meant to be.” – Peter Travers, ABC News

Available Formats [10/26]:

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Stillwater

Bill (Matt Damon), an American oil-rig roughneck from Oklahoma, travels to Marseille to visit his estranged daughter, in prison for a murder she claims she did not commit. Confronted with language barriers, cultural differences, and a complicated legal system, Bill builds a new life for himself in France as he makes it his personal mission to exonerate his daughter.

Rated R for language.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“Audiences will come away feeling like they’ve really been somewhere, that they were moved by the people they met and expanded by the experience. You can’t ask more from a movie.” – Mick LaSalle, San Francisco Chronicle

Stillwater is the new movie from director Tom McCarthy, and it feels like one he’s spent his career preparing for — an enthralling, exasperating, and, above all else, ambitious affair that doesn’t soften or demand sympathy for its difficult main character but does insist on according him his full humanity.” – Alison Willmore, Vulture

“It’s the first time McCarthy has made such prickly use of his talent for summoning audience sympathy, allowing Bill’s regrets about his parental shortcomings to resonate through his every decision.” – Jesse Hassenger, AV Club

Available Formats [10/26]:

DVD


On the Rocks

Laura (Rashida Jones) thinks she’s happily hitched, but when her husband Dean (Marlon Wayans) starts logging late hours at the office with a new co-worker, Laura begins to fear the worst. She turns to the one man she suspects may have insight: her charming, impulsive father Felix (Bill Murray), who insists they investigate the situation. As the two begin prowling New York at night, careening from uptown parties to downtown hotspots, they discover at the heart of their journey lies their own relationship.

Rated R for some language / sexual references.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

On the Rocks is a delight.” – Karen Gordon, Original Cin

“Jones and Murray (who previously teamed on Coppola’s A Very Murray Christmas special) achieve the kind of effortless rapport that spawns ‘I want them to go solve mysteries’ memes, and the key ingredient of that chemistry is that Jones never allows Murray to steal the show.” – Alonso Duralde, The Wrap

“In the past, Coppola’s embrace of ambiguity could feel like a dodge, a way of evading meaning. But in On the Rocks, a wistful and lovely story about finally coming of age, there’s nothing ambiguous about how she makes us see a woman too long lost in life’s shadow.” – Manohla Dargis, New York Times

Available Formats [10/26]:

DVD


Don’t Breathe 2

The sequel is set in the years following the initial deadly home invasion, where Norman Nordstrom (Stephen Lang) lives in quiet solace until his past sins catch up to him.

Rated R for strong bloody violence, gruesome images, and language.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“Álvarez and Sayagues have delivered a blood-spattered potboiler that’s no work of genius but is much better than average.” – Noel Murray, Los Angeles Times

“The increasingly ornate violence (much of it taking place in a newer if no less creaky location) fuels an effective thrill machine, and if that machine can’t match the unexpected sweetness of the T-800’s relationship with John Connor, well, maybe that’s for the best.” – Jesse Hassenger, AV Club

“We love charismatic murders and compelling monsters, but it’s always a little more comfortable to love them when they appear to be acting for good. The best thing about Don’t Breathe 2 is the way it constantly undermines that comfort, as though demanding we question the desire to assign hero and villain roles at all.” – Alison Willmore, Vulture

Available Formats [10/26]:

DVD


Walker: Season 1

After working undercover for two years, Cordell Walker (Jared Padalecki) returns to Austin and must juggle rebuilding his relationship with his children and his own parents, as well as a new partner (Lindsey Morgan).

Rated TV-14 for violence, language, and sexual content.

Description and score provided by Metacritic.

“Once things settled down, we appreciated the thoughtful approach of the new series… Padalecki’s version of Cordell Walker has a real family situation he needs to address, all the while trying to protect his home state from drug cartels and other bad guys. It’s a refreshing new take on a character that was very one-dimensional in the 1990s.” – Joel Keller, Decider

“Even though there are areas that need work, Walker‘s debut is a strong one. A show like this lives or dies by its ability to deliver intriguing characters we connect with. Walker hits the bullseye there.” – Janelle Ureta, Tell-Tale TV

“The moral grayness of Walker will give the show’s writers no end of material, especially since the series seems positioned to be family friendly, moralistic, vaguely Christian and averse to the kind of mayhem [of its predecessor].” – John Anderson, Wall Street Journal

Available Formats [10/26]:

DVD

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