2020 is going to be an interesting year in movie theaters. There are lots more sequels, some of which have taken years to arrive -- whether it's Top Gun, Bad Boys or Bill and Ted, nostalgia is big at the box office this year.
James Bond is back in action, but superheroes rule once again, and this year the women lead the way in Black Widow and Birds of Prey. There's a Sopranos prequel and a new version of Dune, while Christopher Nolan, Edgar Wright and Steven Spielberg bring us new films too.
Check out the movies that'll shake things up in 2020.
Director Leigh Whannell and horror studio Blumhouse see their way clear to a new vision of Universal Pictures' classic monster movie The Invisible Man, as Handmaid's Tale star Elisabeth Moss is terrorized by a see-through scoundrel.
Michael Gandolfini plays a young Tony Soprano, the role made famous by his father James Gandolfini, in The Many Saints of Newark. It's a '60s-set prequel to classic TV series The Sopranos created by writer and producer David Chase (right).
A star-studded cast lead Marvel's ensemble adventure The Eternals. Richard Madden, Angelina Jolie, Kumail Nanjiani, Salma Hayek, Kit Harington and Brian Tyree Henry star in this tale of immortal aliens who first appeared in comics in 1976.
The spice must flow for director Denis Villeneuve in a new adaptation of the classic sci-fi novels. The cosmic cast includes Timothee Chalamet, Rebecca Ferguson, Oscar Isaac, Josh Brolin, Dave Bautista, Zendaya, Jason Momoa and Javier Bardem.
A young couple moves in with famed author Shirley Jackson -- writer of The Haunting of Hill House, played here by Elisabeth Moss -- and find themselves sucked into a chilling drama straight out of a novel.
Code for Bias is a documentary exploring the revelation that facial recognition technology doesn't see dark-skinned faces accurately, as researcher Joy Buolamwini fights for legislation to protect people of color against bias in the algorithms of face detection software that could be used by police.
Feels Good Man was his catchphrase, but it didn't feel great for indie comic artist Matt Furie when his character Pepe the Frog became an icon of hate. This documentary follows his fight to reclaim Pepe.