The Fourth War is a well-made Cold War thriller about private battling that might escalate out of control. Opening title sets the tale in November 1988 on the border of Czechoslovakia and East…
The third feature from husband-and-wife team Nadia Tass and David Parker has a low-key charm that's appealing, and a couple of riotously funny scenes.
Writer-director David Hare's third feature centers on the concerns of a middle-aged professional woman whose personal problems relate to wider political and social issues in Britain today.
Nonstop silliness keeps this frightless spoof of The Exorcist entertaining enough to keep an undemanding audience happy. Linda Blair, her teeth and hair encrusted with green gunk, once again plays…
While the film doesn't achieve the same thrills of the final 45 minutes of "Predator" in terms of overall excitement, it outdoes its first safari in start-to-finish hysteria. The real star is the…
After the waterlogged mysticism of The Big Blue, Gaumont's wonderboy director Luc Besson is back on terra firma in Nikita. It's an absurd, shrill, ultraviolent but soft-centered urban thriller about…
A heavy-handed, by-the-numbers fantasy about an ordinary Joe who thinks his life would have been different if he'd connected with that all-important pitch in a high school baseball game.
As eccentric mother-daughter films go, this one [from the novel by Patty Dann] falls into the same category as Terms of Endearment, with many of the same comedic pleasures and dramatic pitfalls.
This vulgar sequel to 1989's longest-running sleeper hit looks like a rush job. Joined by her husband Neal Israel (who also appears as star Kirstie Alley's mean boss) in the scripting, filmmaker Amy…
While this tale of romance on the telephone has an interesting story concept, the conversation itself drags on for too long, leading to the film's uneven and frequently too-slow pace.
I Love You to Death is a stillborn attempt at black comedy.