Thought-provoking and amiable enough to overcome a wildly uneven structure.
For '80s acts, the moment that signified pop music's wheel of fortune had spun back around their way may have been in 2007's final episode of "The Sopranos" when Journey's "Don't Stop Believing"…
"ZMD: Zombies of Mass Destruction" is part of a rare breed: a horror-comedy that's actually consistently funny and occasionally almost scary.
A sly slice-of-life that starts as a random string of events, then moves obliquely but purposefully toward a poignant epiphany.
Film is a visually dazzling but eventually frustrating account of the idiosyncratic U.K. music festival.
Pic is a pitch-perfect, tremendously affecting documentary that could go far with the right handling.
The off-kilter warmth of "My Big Fat Greek Wedding" is nowhere to be found in this one.
Straddles the line between unflinching intimacy and invasive exploitation.
Wants to be a wry character study, forced into an unhappy marriage with a big hook.
Another Henry Jaglom chamber piece documenting the mild neuroses of the rich and voluble.
A not-quite-story of three ghastly women who scream at each other while doing inexplicable things.