Unpredictable as the outcome may be at this early stage, it's heartening to cast an eye over the unusually rich and daring films of 2013, and to find no shortage of possible correctives.
Bland storytelling, overly gabbly gobblers and an unfortunate subtext plague this well-animated comedy about two turkeys travel back in time to save their species from Thanksgiving.
Steve McQueen's hard-hitting slavery drama represents his boldest and thorniest essay yet on the uses and abuses of religion.
Disney/Marvel's latest slab of briskly amusing, elaborately inconsequential 3D entertainment remains buoyant and unpretentious enough to offset its derivative qualities.
Sean Durkin follows his masterful "Martha Marcy May Marlene" with this uneven but powerful four-part study of a small English village reeling from tragedy.
Although it doesn't threaten the supremacy of Brian De Palma's 1976 classic, Kimberly Peirce's latest film manages an intermittently effective retelling.
Yuya Ishii takes a step forward in budget and ambition with this gently absorbing comedy-drama about the writing and compilation of a new Japanese dictionary.
Director Carlo Carlei and screenwriter Julian Fellowes return Shakespeare's popular tragedy to its Veronese roots, but this throwback to classicism is in little danger of being mistaken for a classic.
REARVIEW: When it comes to violent interrogation, the tidy moral conclusions of "Prisoners" are no match for the troubling ambiguities of "Zero Dark Thirty."
Goetz Spielmann follows his superb 2008 thriller "Revanche" with this carefully constructed and beautifully acted tale of two sisters.
Domestic Film DAILY
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
Frozen2Daily: $2.5M Cumulative: $98.9M Disney -0.16%
Homefront3Daily: $701,370 Cumulative: $10.9M Open Road 39.42%