When “Easter Sunday” strips away the fat and focuses just on the complicated dynamics families can have, it becomes a pleasure to watch.
Whether it is Thanksgiving, Christmas, Easter, Ramadan, Hanukkah, or others, these productions focus on the holiday spirit, and the build-up to them.
A Christmas Stray addresses all those who focus on the hustle, perhaps out of fear of economic destitution, and reminds them there are more important things than money.
While A Holiday Chance may seem like a video on demand release rather than a theatrical one, this one is for you for those who like holiday family drama.
A Chestnut Family Christmas reminds you that if there is anyone you should feel safe to be vulnerable and honest around, it is family.
While at times excruciatingly dull, Kristen Stewart’s transformation, paired with the psychological aspect of being a public figure who is isolated and controlled, saves Spencer.
All Through the House presents the idea Santa’s Little Helpers may not be cuddly and friendly reindeer, and naughty kids may not just deal with coal.
As with most of OWN’s “OWN For The Holidays,” First Christmas pushes new narratives beyond the Christmas formula, which might be the best one yet.
Cooking Up Christmas gives you a nice family movie dealing with coming back together after loss, lies, and setbacks that closes people off from what and who they love.
While The Christmas Lottery has many familiar storylines, between a prominently featured lesbian couple and avoiding being as corny as most holiday movies, this is one to see.
A Christmas For Mary makes it clear last year’s holiday offerings were a warm-up as clearly OWN wants to make a name for itself in the holiday movie market.