Todd Haynes returns with what may be his most mainstream film yet, Wonderstruck. Or perhaps it’s that this is as mainstream as Haynes gets, with his strange juxtapositions and nuances interests still on full display. It’s a whole different kind of ambition for one of our most ambitious filmmakers, and perhaps daring to make a movie with children in mind that neither panders nor plays by the children’s movie rule book. Haynes often recalls his previous work with new films, and Wonderstruck recalls his most structurally inventive but least accessible efforts, Poison and I’m Not There. The pairing of unexpected approach from an unexpected voice telling this particular story makes Wonderstruck a very special film.