Before flying off the rails in the final curve, "The Midnight Meat Train" rolls quite smoothly as a mid-'80s-style psycho-killer thriller a la "The Hitcher."
A birdwatchers' "Best in Show," Alex Karpovsky's mock-doc "Woodpecker" stretches its single joke to feature length, earning a beakful of yuks.
The 9/11 truth movement might believe it has found its "JFK" in "The Reflecting Pool," despite the cold, hard fact that the latter pic is criminally pedantic when not dramatically absurd. "Based on…
As paying at the pump gets pricier by the day, the well-timed "GasHole" fuels driving concerns about Big Oil greed, domestic dependence on foreign crude, the global economy, and, not least, the…
E.L. Doctorow's short story "Jolene" becomes a long, long movie under the direction of Dan Ireland.
Frank Henenlotter's "Bad Biology" mates a genitally engorged male monster with a blonde babe who has seven sexual organs and a singular case of "permanent sexual arousal."
Still inadequately renowned for having literally supplied the pictures, gritty and pretty, of the 1970s New Hollywood, lensers Vilmos Zsigmond and the late Laszlo Kovacs are warmly illuminated.
"Home" modestly observes a rural French's family's stubborn bid to stay put as high-speed life -- in the form of a new expressway -- paves the path to eventual displacement.
Few ticketbuyers will take joy in "The Pleasure of Being Robbed," Joshua Safdie's pranksterish New York indie portrait of a deeply unsympathetic young distaff hustler.
Longtime documentarian and Time film critic Richard Schickel brings both privileged access and humble cinephilia into Warner Bros.' vaults for five-hour "You Must Remember This."
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