French troublemakers Benoit Delepine and Gustave de Kervern concoct yet another portrait of bizarre behavior in this virtually unexportable oddity.
Confidently expanding his inquiry into the essence of American masculinity, Nichols' latest pressure-cooker pastoral conjures a wily figure of endangered Southern chivalry whose name is … you guessed…
A cross between Charles Addams and Mad magazine, "The Suicide Shop" has cartoony fun with Jean Teule's cult novel, in which a Parisian family sells all the tools a weary soul could want for offing…
By 007's second outing, things were really starting to click. From its pre-credits action sequence, in which Aryan henchman Robert Shaw kills a man in a Sean Connery mask, to its classic…
A wicked little road-trip pic in which a tacky couple discovers that cross-country caravanning makes it surprisingly easy -- and fun! -- to knock off the more obnoxious characters they encounter en…
Joachim Lafosse's fifth and finest feature centers around a bright young woman who snaps under the increasing suffocation of motherhood, marriage and a repressive living arrangement that crowds four…
Unexpectedly atmospheric for a teen-angst drama cooped up in a basement, Bernardo Bertolucci's "Me and You" feels like an attempt to show that age, infirmity and three decades away from his native…
Variety's senior film critics, Justin Chang and Peter Debruge, sat down to discuss and debate the standouts so far at the 65th Cannes Film Festival.
Still-frisky 89-year-old auteur Alain Resnais has found a conceptually playful way to present a downright stodgy piece of material.
Michael Haneke's most intimate film in nearly a quarter-century, "Amour" relates the tragic final months in a relationship with at least six decades' worth of history.
What must it have been like to see "Dr. No" in 1962, discovering James Bond on the bigscreen for the first time?