This droll, melancholic comedy about a large and large-hearted misfit will prove more of an acquired taste for most auds, although a cultish following and continued quirkiness are sure to follow from…
Less electrifying than a live Public Enemy show but packing more energy than 12 standard-issue music docs combined, "Public Enemy: Welcome to the Terrordome" is among the best of its kind -…
In 1964, having delivered what might have been the best performances of their illustrious careers, Peter O'Toole and Richard Burton found themselves facing off as lead actor nominees for "Beckett."
Once upon a time, as in 78 years ago, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences would honor a performer for multiple films. In 1929, Emil Jannings was recognized as best actor by starring in "The…
Being John Malkovich -- the actor, not the movie -- means occupying a singular, coolly smoldering spot in the pantheon of movie stars. His looks are decidedly unconventional, and his role choices…
The extreme-skiing movie "Steep" is less a documentary than a sales pitch -- not for a product or a place, but for a sport,
"Love in the Time of Cholera" has been given a translation by helmer Mike Newell that's both too literal and too thorough.
What "Psycho" did for the shower, "P2" tries very hard to do for the parking garage, spending most of its time below ground, and below an adequate level of convincing dread.
"Quantum Hoops" is a lovable piece about the Caltech basketball team that should find an audience somewhere, certainly in Stockholm.
When the American Black Film Festival began 11 years ago, the idea was for the event to be a kind of retreat. "The reason we went to Acapulco for the first five years," founder Jeff Friday explains…
There's a great movie inside "O Jerusalem" that wants freedom and independence, but is suppressed by an earnestness that's practically colonial.