She's just like you.
It's 2029, Logan (Hugh Jackman) is one of the few mutants left. There's no more X-Men, he isn't healing like he used to. He cares for Charles Xavier, (Patrick Stewart) who now suffers from Alzheimers in a secret location on the Mexican boarder. Then he crosses paths with a new mutant. An experiment, Laura (Dafne Keen) who is being pursued by the organization that made her. Charles and Logan must get her to the Canadian border to safety.
Nothing will ever make up for the continuity clusterfuck that has become the X-Men franchise, but Logan almost does. We've watched Logan through so many time lines, that's it hard not to take his new state personally. He's beat down, ill, has no nope. He's reluctant to help Laura. It's all Charles's idea at first, and it's hard to watch him in his current state as well.
Logan makes the best use of it's new R rating. It's brutal and gritty, which is exactly the way it needed to be. I don't think this story could've been told as well without it. You also experience a sense of real loss, which isn't common in super hero films.
Jackman is great, he always has been as Wolverine. The entire cast is strong, even the smaller parts, like a family that takes them in for the night during their travels are exceptional.
Logan may be predictable, but it's one of those instances where that's okay. I haven't liked an X-Men movie completely since X2, this was everything I had hoped it would be. I'm glad this film got to be Jackman's send off. (Unless of course they retcon him into the Avengers movies.)
Memorable Quote: "I always know it's you, I just don't recognize you sometimes." - Charles Xavier (Patrick Stewart)