We still haven't been to the cinema since Christmas, but I've watched at home:
* the 2016 Ghostbusters. Pretty harmless, pretty dumb, comedy; in other words, pretty much like the first one. I think the climatic fight in this one was better, actually. Being surprised by the number of cameos from the original cast was fun, too. Still, nothing to get excited about either way, just like the first one. As was entirely to be expected, the alt.right, 4chan twerps were getting their testicles in a twist for no good reason.
* The Secret Life of Pets. Going by the credits, much of the animation for Illumination is still done by the French, and they really have an impressive Pixar/Disney quality look about their product now. The story is very charming and cute, especially if you like dogs. Enjoyable. (Also, it's the first rental I've done using the Google Play app on the smart TV. It worked a treat, with high definition looking great.)
* Moon. Found on Google Play, I've been wanting to watch this 2009 film by Duncan Jones (famously, son of David Bowie) for quite a while, given its mostly good reviews. (Also, I had been very impressed with Jones' second feature, Source Code, which I commented on in 2012.) Well, sad to say, I was pretty underwhelmed.
Complete spoiler! Avoid if you don't want to know Unlike Source Code, the basic explanation of what is going on is just stretches credibility too far, and in a broad sense, the concept had been much more interestingly dealt with in Bladerunner. (It doesn't hurt that visually, if not narratively, Bladerunner looks like it is happening in a much more distant future, when the improbable technology behind both films seems more vaguely plausible. The other film with which it invites comparison, Oblivion, also had the advantage of it being aliens who had the "clones with implanted memories" technology available. Again, it was a much more enjoyable film.)
It just doesn't pass my sniff test to think that it would ever be worthwhile to use this type of technology to caretake a moon mine, when Earth is so close by and rocket technology is clearly meant to be very advanced.