Richard Linklater's remarkable film illustrates a childhood over 12 years of captured moments
Chadwick Boseman finds the sweet spots in this jumbled presentation of Lifetime movie, comedy and musical numbers
Tate Taylor's bio-pic Get On Up tracks James Brown's life, from an impoverished youth in Jim Crow Georgia to fame and fortune as the Godfather of Soul.
This thriller asks: What if an eyeball held deep secrets about life?
You've waited for it, and here it is: a biometric, metaphysical, faith-vs.-fact thriller starring eyeballs!
A woman operating with a fully engaged brain takes on drug lords in this action thriller
Learned professor Morgan Freeman explains that there is a huge part of the brain that humans are not using — perhaps best evidenced by the junky cinematic fare we thoughtlessly shovel in there.
Eric Rohmer's 1996 film about young people on holiday
There's something about everyday life in France that makes for compelling cinema.
This contemporary spy thriller paints a downbeat portrait of toiling in the shadows
The end of the Cold War was a disaster for the spy genre. But adapt we must, and the international-intrigue entertainment complex has stumbled, with varying success, into the post-9/11 realm, where the enemy is more ill-defined.
A surreal autobiographical tale from idiosyncratic Chilean filmmaker Alejandro Jodorowsky
Alejandro Jodorowsky, the filmmaker who made cult classics El Topo (1970) and The Holy Mountain (1973), returns with a new film, The Dance of Reality, an autobiographical fable about his youth in a small Chilean village.
A tepid, predictable rom-com that doesn't make much effort
Here's a film that seemed to give up caring — from its meaningless title right through to its inevitable "storybook" resolution.
It's broader and marginally deeper than its predecssor, but still pretty junky
It's 2023, and it's "Purge Night," the annual evening during which murder is legal and even encouraged.
Not funny or sexy; just a waste of actors and iPads
To spice up their sex lives, a married couple (and parents to two movie-moppets) makes a sex tape.
Moderately amusing dramedy about domestic problems, with a drizzle of quirk
In this dramedy from Zach Braff, Aidan Bloom (Braff) is a thirtysomething facing assorted crises: He has no luck finding acting jobs; his father (Mandy Patinkin) is dying; his wife (Kate Hudson) is fed up; and the kids are tossed out of yeshiva for lack of funds. Oh, and his weirdo brother (Josh Gad) is dating a furry.
more Movie Reviews + Features »