There's just enough blaring sound and color to this knowingly silly tale of interplanetary derring-do to adequately offset its impersonal corporate sheen.
Among the most singular films to premiere at this Tribeca Film Festival, Alma Har'el's documentary "LoveTrue" reps an unusual view on the well-worn topic of love, in all its human imperfections.
As fans continue their push for Idris Elba to fill Daniel Craig's 007-sized shoes, they could point to far worse case studies for his suitability than "Bastille Day."
Human love — in all its fulsome, frustrating forms — is a hefty subject for an 82-minute documentary to wrap its arms around, but Alma Har'el's opalescent, often bewitching "LoveTrue" makes a virtue…
The show's not over 'til the flat lady sings in "Florence Foster Jenkins," Stephen Frears' bright, bubbly and suitably ear-bursting biopic of surely the least gifted chanteuse ever to sell out…
Doubled-up diva-tude can't ignite a rhythmically flat, seemingly committee-helmed franchise outing that never decides on its dramatic center.
If "The Sound of Music" reps the Mother of all nun-out-of-water movies, and "Ida" the Superior, then Zach Clark's "Little Sister" is a far scrappier breed of rogue abbess.
The timing may be coincidental, but it feels apt to be interviewing Monica Bellucci on International Women's Day.
It turns out there are many more ways than one to uproot a tree in "The Olive Tree," an earthy, quietly stirring Spanish fable that finds familial, regional and environmental grievances inseparably…
This kooky-monster escapade is never less than arresting, and sometimes even a riot.
A familiarly premised but stringently executed home-invasion chiller that rarely goes for the straight-up scare when a more insidious one will do.