This uniquely intertwined dual portrait of a country music icon and his Jewish-Canadian promoter should attract a diverse audience.
This lyrical meditation on crows in the Japanese capital offers a rewarding wide for viewers who can go with the flow.
Shah Rukh Khan and Deepika Padukone are ill matched in this overworked comedy/romance/actioner.
Amy Nicholson's cinematic lament for Coney Island should amuse audiences even as it horrifies.
Neil Drumming makes a skillfully scripted debut with this story of three former members of a '90s hip-hop band.
Though consistently entertaining as a brief history of the Catskills, Ron Frank and Melvut Akkaya's documentary suffers from an approach by turns scattershot and schmaltzy.
This maniacally lightweight romantic comedy often feels like a Taipei-set "Amelie."
Lu Chuan's epic demands rigorous attention from anyone unfamiliar with Chinese history, making expansion beyond fest and arthouse venues unlikely.
This somewhat uneven but engrossing mini-triptych should please fans of Asian horror without necessarily scaring their pants off.
Backed by a superb ensemble, Daihachi Yoshida's brilliant ensemble piece plays like an affectionately distanced version of "Clueless."
Domestic Film WEEKEND OF
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
300: Rise of an Empire
300: Rise of an Empire1Weekend:$45.1M
Mr. Peabody & Sherman
Mr. Peabody & Sherman2Weekend:$32.5M
Non-Stop3Weekend:$15.4M Universal Pictures