Mockumentaries that target Hollywood have been made before, but seldom with as much smooth energy as in "Callback: The Unmaking of 'Bloodstain,' " an offbeat comedy that's a resume for everyone…
Where have we heard this before? A kid growing up among Brooklyn Italians has to choose between the mob and college, romances a bewildered Juliet from outside the 'hood, has a buddy who's unhinged…
As elegant in its storytelling as in its story, Carlos Sorin's "The Window" is a tale of age and mortality that firmly resists the "cute" tag reflexively assigned to movies with old people, and mines…
"Who Do You Love" follows the story of Leonard Chess, founder of Chess Records and the man who delivered Chicago blues and Chuck Berry to the world.
A nonfiction pirate movie that tickles one's inner eco-radical, "At the Edge of the World" spends a season in the frozen sea with Paul Watson and his militant-mariner Sea Shepherd crew as they try to…
Considering the popularity, it's a shame Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi didn't do more with "Youssou Ndour" than make what often feels like an elaborate DVD extra.
Mika Kaurismaki's "Three Wise Men" is quite reminiscent of John Cassavetes "Husbands," as accessorized with a Finnish twist.
Packing a high-caliber performance by Jim Sturgess and enough thrills to start a theme park, "Fifty Dead Men Walking" is a classic about the Irish "troubles."
With a constituency limited to anyone who eats, "Food, Inc." is a civilized horror movie for the socially conscious, the nutritionally curious and the hungry.
How many thrillers could put the outcome in the title and still provide as many white-knuckle moments as "Harvard Beats Yale 29-29"?
Like a mouthful of honey, "The Secret Life of Bees" is cloyingly sweet and gooey, and you're not quite sure you can swallow it undiluted.